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Full text of "Sub turri = Under the tower : the yearbook of Boston College"





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OSTON COLLEGE CHESTNUT HILL, MA. 021 67 VOLUME 69 



SUB TURRI 



The Yearbook of Boston College 



Peter C. Van Hecke 

Editor in Chief 



Linda A. Gosselin 

Managing Editor 



James J. Leach 

Business Manager 



Rev. John W. Howard, S.J. 

Faculty Advisor 



Barbara A. Calyanis 
Photography Editor 



Gregory J. Walsh 

Darkroom Manager 



Alan D. Parr 

Asst. Darkroom Manager 

Carol A. Corcoran Mary C. McCarthy 

Prologue Editor Academics Editor 

Rory S. Fields Nancy E. Murphy 

Boston Editor Student Life Editor 

Catherine J. Natoli Dorothy J. Anderson 

Sports Editor Activities Editor 



Sheryl A. Bourisk 

Senior Editor 



Cynthia A. Miller 
Associate Senior Editor 



Marie L. Szurek 
Associate Senior Editor 



Debra M. Harrington 
Patrons Editor 



Maria G. Zappala 
Advertising Editor 
Co-Art Editor 



John C. Berry 
Artist 



Marylisa Desrosiers 
Layout Editor 
Co-Art Editor 



George J. Karalias 
Artist 




THANK YOU 




TABLE OF CONTENTS 



PROLOGUE 4 

Here's to the Class of 1981 

ACADEMICS 30 

Fr. Neenan Takes Over as A&S Dean 
Humanities Series: The Court of Happy Memories 

BOSTON 66 

Boston Celebrates! 

Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow . . . an Architectural Perspective of the 

Hub 

STUDENT LIFE 84 

The World of Preppendom 
444, Flight to Freedom 

SPORTS 130 

B.C. Football Scores — Eagles Soar to a New Record: 7-4 
Women's Varsity Soccer Debuts 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 210 

Freshmen: "UGBC" Stands for What? 
Be the "U" in Free U 

SENIORS 258 

Fr. Monan's Address to the Class of 1981 

A Class History . . . Memories of the Years Gone By 

SUB TURRI 434 

A tribute to Rev. John R. Trzaska, S.J. 

ADS AND PATRONS 446 

The SUB TURRI Gallery 

INDEX 474 



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Here's to the miracles 
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Here's to all brothers 




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Here's to the winners 




28 



All of us can be. 




29 



ACADEMICS 







Rev. J. Donald Monan, S.J. 
UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT 



32 



EXECUTIVE 
VICE PRESIDENT 

Frank B. Campanella 




VICE PRESIDENT AND 
ASSISTANT TO THE PRESIDENT 

Margaret A. Dwyer 



33 



VICE PRESIDENT 
FOR STUDENT AFFAIRS 

Kevin P. Duffy 



Assistant Dean of Students D. Michael Ryan talks 
with students outside Campion Hall who were 
demonstrating against the presence of government 
intelligence agencies participating in a career expo 
for AHANA students. 



DEAN OF 
STUDENTS 

Rev. Edward J. Hanrahan, S.J. 




34 




ACADEMIC VICE PRESIDENT 
AND DEAN OF FACULTIES 

Rev. Joseph A. Panuska, S.J. 



DEAN OF ADMISSIONS, 
RECORDS AND FINANCIAL AID 

John J. Maguire 




35 




Shortly before the close of the 1 979-1 980 academic year, Rev 
William B. Neenan, S.J., was selected to succeed Rev. Thomas 
P. O'Malley, S.J., as dean of the College of Arts & Sciences. 

Father Neenan came to Boston College in the fall semester of 
1979 as the first holder of the Gasson chair, which is offered to 
Jesuit scholars in any discipline. The Gasson chair provides the 
scholar with the opportunity to work at Boston College and utilize 
the intellectual resources of the university and of Boston for a 
period not to exceed two years. 

Father Neenan is an economist by trade. His specialty is urban 
public finance. During his year in the Gasson chair Fr. Neenan 
authored Urban Public Economics, a textbook based on a book 
which he had written in 1 972 called Political Economics of Urban 
Areas. 

Upon entering Father Neenan's office in Gasson, one's atten- 
tion in directed to a black and white photograph of what appears 
to be some sort of capital building, which hangs above the 
mantlepiece. Fr. Neenan proudly announces that this is the 
"Corn Palace in Sioux City, Iowa". 

Father Neenan was raised in Sioux City, a meat-packing cen- 
ter on the Missouri river in western Iowa. From there he went on 
to undergraduate studies at St. Louis University, where he con- 
templated becoming a lawyer. Instead, however, he entered the 
Society of Jesus, and went on to study economics. Father 
Neenan received his master's degree in economics at Marquette 
University in Milkwaukee, Wisconsin. 

After teaching a year at Marquette, Fr. Neenan moved on to St. 
Mary's University in Kansas, where he studied theology. Father 



Neenan earned his Ph.D. in Economics at the University of Michi- 
gan in 1966. He then taught at Ann Arbor until moving to Boston 
College in 1979. 

During the years he was teaching, prior to his coming to B.C.. 
Father Neenan admits that he "fled administration." During his stay 
as a visiting scholar, he "fell in love with Boston College." Fr. 
Neenan enjoys his new position but he feels that being an 
academic is critical," in that the role of the dean should not simply 
be a managerial one. Father Neenan believes, "The dean has to 
have been a faculty member, because the faculty must be seen as 
your colleagues." The office of the dean of Arts & Sciences is 
responsible for the academic values of the school. 

He feels that the field of economics is particularly relevant to the 
operation of a primarily academic office; "Economics concerns itself 
with making choices within certain constraints. Concepts such as 
the 'consumer model' can aid in making decisions which respect 
the values of all parties concerned, while operating within these 
limits." Father Neenan feels his talents in economics will aid him as 
dean, and, most of all, they will help him to "maximize the academic 
quality of Boston College." 




William B. Neenan, S.J., 
Dean 



36 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



The graduates of 1981 have been on 
the Heights far longer than the mere few 
months I have been Dean. Your 
memories, therefore, are undoubtedly 
more numerous: of the Hillsides, Bapst, 
the Computer Center, final exams, 
Monday and The Heights, bus rides to 
and from Newton Campus. But, though 
a recent arrival, my fondness for B.C. is 
real and growing, perhaps fostered by 
the view of Gasson's golden eagle visi- 
ble from my office window. Each morn- 
ing I see that eagle, wings frozen in 
flight, straining to be up and away. That 
eagle is a wanderer at heart, I can tell. 

All of us, of course are wanderers. In 
Scripture, life is often presented as a 
journey, a passage from here to there, 
an exodus. The Exodus of the Chosen 
People often must have appeared as a 
mere wandering in the wilderness — a 
mindless goalless drifting. Only after 
the Promised Land was at long-last en- 
tered was the Exodus recognized as a 
deliverance from bondage. Only at jour- 
ney's end do we clearly see the pattern. 

Each of us is on a journey. Perhaps 



with Ulysses it is still a wandering. Or 
perhaps it can already be seen as a Pil- 
grim's Progress. And like the disciples 
journeying on the road to Emmaus our 
stories surely include disappointments, 
misunderstanding and sorrow as well as 
moments of accomplishment and joy. 

Boston College has become a part of 
our journey and something of Boston Col- 
lege is carried forth with us. Friendships 
have been formed. Some will remain and 
develop life-long; some may fade through 
the years and be remembered with fond- 
ness but only infrequently. A book read, a 
concert attended, a professor's comment 
on a term paper — these have been pack- 
ed and prepared for the journey. 

During these years at Boston College 
you have been in contact with a commun- 
ity which stands in the Christian humanis- 
tic tradition. This tradition is characterized 
in its ideal form by an openness to mys- 
tery, wonder and hope — a sense of pur- 
pose in history as well as in individual 
human life — qualities not always found in 
abundance in the world today. But Hamlet 
was at home in this tradition; "There are 



more things in heaven and earth, Hora- 
tio, than are dreamt of in your phi- 
losophy". 

While at Boston College it is hoped 
that you experienced the integrity of 
truth and rigor and sensitivity in its pur- 
suit; that you learned to respect the 
dignity of each person in the academic 
community; that your compassion ex- 
tended to those living in other communi- 
ties and in other places for as John Don- 
ne, even though himself an inhabitant of 
a tight little isle, recognized "no man is 
an island". 

So you go forth from Boston College 
with its congratulations and blessings. 
In your journey may you return here 
often in person or at least in your mind's 
eye. When you do, cast a sideway 
glance at that golden eagle straining to 
be up and on its way. Be reminded of 
your years at Boston College — what 
you learned, what you shared, and what 
you gave. May those years be a con- 
stant source of joy, strength and in- 
spiration on your journey home. 

by William B. Neenan. S.J. 




John L. Harrison 
Associate Dean 



Marie McHugh, 
Associate Dean 



Henry J. McMahon, 
Associate Dean 



37 



Then said a teacher, Speak to us of Teaching. 

And he said: No man can reveal to you aught but that which 
already lies half asleep in the dawning of your knowledge. 

The teacher who walks in the shadow of the temple, among 
his followers, gives not of his wisdom but rather of his faith and 
his lovingness. 

If he is indeed wise he does not bid you enter the house of his 
wisdom, but rather leads you to the threshold of your own mind. 

The astronomer may speak to you of his understanding of 
space, but he cannot give you his understanding. 

The musician may sing to you of the rhythm which is in all 
space, but he cannot give you the ear which arrests the rhythm 
nor the voice that echoes it. 

And he who is versed in the science of numbers can tell of the 
regions of weight and measure, but he cannot conduct you 
thither. 

For the vision of one man lends not its wings to another man. 

And even as each one of you stands alone in God's knowl- 
edge, so must each of you be alone in his knowledge of God 
and in his understanding of the earth. 

Kahlil Gibran 





Joseph A. Appleyard, S.J. 
Chairman and Associate Professor 
English 



I 



Michael J. Connolly 

Chairman and Associate Professor 

Slavic/Eastern Languages 



38 




If 



Randolph Easton 

Chairman and Associate Professor 

Psychology 



Chtistoph W. Eykman 
Associate Professor 
Germanic Studies 




Donald A. Fishman 

Chairman and Associate Professor 

Speech, Communication and Theatre 



Professor Paul Lewis teaches Intermediate Writing and Major American 
Writers in the English dept. 




Vera G. Lee 
Chairwoman 
Romance Languages 



Richard W. Tresch 

Chairman and Associate Professor 

Economics 



39 




Professor Albert Folkard 



THE HONORS PROGRAM OF ARTS AND 

SCIENCES 



Founded in 1958 for the more gifted 
and industrious student, the Honors Pro- 
gram of the College of Arts and Sciences 
offers a more integrated and comprehen- 
sive perception of the Liberal Arts than is 
possible through the regular undergradu- 
ate curriculum. Invitations are restricted 
to about seven percent of the incoming 
freshman class, so that students of the 
most varied interests and talents may 
share in the more direct and personal ex- 
change of small sections, a vigorous intel- 
lectual adventure. 

Professor Albert Folkard, the director of 
the Honors Program for the past seven- 
teen years, retires this year. He has been 
teaching at Boston College since 1 946. In 
1964, Folkard instituted the Honors 



Course entitled "Modern Man: The Cultu- 
ral Tradition". This two year, double- 
credit course allows the student to fulfill 
the basic requirements in Theology, Phi- 
losophy, English, and, in some cases, So- 
cial Sciences, by taking a single program 
of studies. 

During the junior year, Honors Program 
students select from the separate depart- 
ments of the university those courses by 
which they seek to fulfill departmental re- 
quirements for majors. Each student is 
also required to take one "Junior Honors 
Seminar", which is offered in a variety of 
subjects. In the senior year, the student in 
the Honors Program is offered the oppor- 
tunity to to write a "Senior Honors 
Thesis", under the guidance of a thesis 



director, selected from the faculty of any 
department in the university. 

Membership in the Honors Program, 
therefore, offers the undergraduate a 
unique opportunity to obtain the kind of per- 
spective on one's basic studies which is 
provided more diffusely elsewhere. 
However, the program demands a more 
serious interest and a more generous 
energy. The Honors Program is also de- 
signed for the student who is able to think 
and work independently. Small seminar 
classes, encouragement of original 
thought and expression, and a variety of 
teaching styles make puzzlement possi- 
ble and excitement real. 



40 



THE SCHOLAR OF THE COLLEGE PROJECT 



The Scholar of the College program of the College of Arts and 
Sciences aims at recognizing and encouraging unusual scholarly 
and creative talent. Individuals who have shown exceptional com- 
petence, creativity, maturity, interest, and achievement, are nomi- 
nated in their junior year by the chairperson of their respective major 
department. Those nominations are then reviewed by the Dean of 
Arts and Sciences and candidates for the Scholar of the College 
program are chosen. 

During their senior year each candidate carries one or two upper 
division electives in their major department and engages in their 
scholarly project under the direction of one or two professors. 
Those who complete their Scholar Projects and course studies at 
the required level of achievement and excellence are recognized 
as "A Scholar of the College" at the Commencement exercises. 

For the 1 980-1 981 academic year, the following individuals were 
selected to participate in the program and are vying for the distinc- 
tion of "Scholar of the College": 

Charles Bashara, a history major, is integrating a number of the 
disciplines which he has studied here at BC. His project involves 
the "settlement of Syrian Lebanese in Berkshire County, Mas- 
sachusetts". His research has been conducted through interviews 
with the elderly of this area; and covers the period from the late 1 9th 
to the early 20th centuries. Bashara explains that this society is 
something of a "fossil community" as its members are assimilating 
very quickly to American culture. 

Jonathan Blancaflor is studying an antibiotic known as "resis- 
tomycin". Resistomycin will hopefully be effective against bacteria 
which cause "toxic shock" syndrome. 

Kathleen Boozang was discouraged with the "materialistic 
goals" of the School of Management so she chose to add a major in 
Theology to her Marketing studies. In doing this she has also 
developed a unique plan for combining her Management Thesis 
with the Scholar of the College project. Her study is entitled "Corpo- 
rate moral obligations to conserve energy". Boozang began her 
project by surveying several major companies and their methods of 
conserving energy. She then considers their efforts to conserve 
energy in light of encyclicals of the Roman Catholic church. The 





major question Boozang explores it whether, in a capitalistic 
society, it is possible for corporations to work for the common 
good. 

Christopher Duggan, a political science major, is exploring 
nationality problems in the central Muslim republics of the Union 
of Soviet Socialist Republics and their domestic and foreign 
aspects, in the 1 980's and beyond. Duggan became interested in 
this area while taking Slavic studies courses given by Professor 
Donald Carlisle of the political science department. 

Martha Foley is studying the Social Security system of the 
United States to show how much it has changed since its crea- 
tion. Her research involves the effects of benefits in the incentive 
to retire at either age 62 or age 65, as well as studying other 
recent amendments and their effects on the Social Security 
system. 

William Hoffmann, a bio-chemistry major, is researching an 
enzyme called "phospholipase A 2 ". His project involves the 
study of "the termination of the inhibition constants of the acto- 
cyte directed inhibitors at phospholipase A 2 ". 

Susan Marren is working in the area of creative fiction. She is 
in the process of writing a novel which deals with the necessity of 
making choices and developing values. She says that she enjoys 
"putting herself into someone else's mind in the process of 
character development" for the novel. 

Thao Nguyen is doing basic research in physics. His project, 
"Electron Spin Resonance Studies of Solids", involves experi- 
ments that are designed to measure the behavior of different 
materials by measuring the number of spins. 

Jane Passanissi is working on "developing a statistical/ 
mechanical theory for the heat of transport of electrolyte solu- 
tions". This topic is largely involved in the study of physical/ 
theoretical chemistry. Andree Fortin and Charles Walkley are 
also involved in Scholar of the College projects in the area of 
chemistry. 



41 



AHANA 



The office of AHANA, formerly the office of 
Minority Students Programs, develops, imple- 
ments and coordinates a variety of programs de- 
signed to support and enhance the optimal 
academic performance of undergraduate Black 
American, Native American, Asian American, and 
Hispanic students. Performance monitoring, ad- 
vising, tutoring assistance, and special work- 
shops comprise a few of the ongoing programs. 
During the summer, eligible students are 



rewarded summer session courses with room 
and board. Also, a six week summer orientation 
program familiarizes minority students (entering 
their freshman year) with Boston College's 
academic and administrative resources, strength- 
ens their scholastic skills, and acquaints them 
with the surrounding community. The newspaper 
— Collage, radio show — Expansion, and sum- 
mer staff positions characterize some of the stu- 
dent participation in the office's programs. 







Bellarmine Law Academy 

The Academy, one of the oldest organizations on campus, is 
the pre-law club at Boston College. Membership is open to all 
students interested in law school and careers in law. In conjunc- 
tion with the Career Planning and Placement Office, and the 
Office of University Counseling, the Academy intends to be the 
primary source of information for undergraduates about law 
schools and their admission requirements. 

The aim of the Academy is to present people from various 
areas of the legal professions in order to acquanit students with 
the diverse involvements of lawyers in contemporary society. 
During the past few years, the Academy has presented Con- 
gressman Robert F. Drinan, sports attorney Bob Wolf, Dean 
Huber of Boston College Law School. FBI recruiting officers, 
law school students and professors, Wall Street lawyers, and 
many others. 

Black and 

Third 

World Studies 

The Black and Third World Studies Program of 
Boston College was instituted in the 1970's as a 
formal academic program. This was the universi- 
ty's response to the AHANA (African, Hispanic, 
Asian, Native American) students and staff, for 
recognition and respect of their presence, values 
and experience. 

A comfortable study hall, reading lounge, a 
non-lending library and meeting rooms, available 
on schedule, make up the center. The program is 
designed to enhance, encourage, and promote 
an understanding of the AHANA experience, cul- 
ture, and values by exposing all members of the 
college community to this unique perspective. 

The program provides several kinds of re- 
sources to serve students and faculty who are 
interested in learning about the culture, history 
and politics of the AHANA nations. The David 
Silva Memorial Library, which is temporarily lo- 
cated in our facilities, contains over one thousand 
books, descriptive of AHANA experiences. It sub- 
scribes to over fifty national and international in- 
terdisciplinary journals, magazines, newspapers, 
and reviews, which reflect the basic philosophy of 



Donald Brown, Director 




1st: E. Murphy (Pres.), Fr. Mahoney (Faculty Advisor), R. Burns (V. Pres.) 2nd: D. Surprenant 
(V. Pres.), G. Hayes (Treasurer), R. Moscati (Speaker's Chairman), J. Valpey (Publicity Chair- 
man), J. Martin (Sec.) Missing: J. Goldsmith (Fundraising Chairman), D. Prokops (Liason 

Chairman) 



our program. 

The program offers a variety of courses 
whose part time faculty is composed of in- 
structors from different cultures, races and 
nationalities. The courses they teach are just 
as unique as they are, and are officially rec- 
ognized by respective regular academic de- 
partments of B.C. either as core or electives. 

However, the services do not end here. Be- 
sides it's academic services, the Black and 
Third World Studies Center provides cultural 
activities, such as lectures, movies, semi- 
nars, visiting scholars, artists, writers and 
the like. There is also an annual literary. re- 
view, containing short essays, poetry and 
artistic works by both students and faculty of 
the university community. 




A. Feliciano (Director), Kyon Gnam Kang (Sec), R. Roberts 
(Administrative Aide) 



42 




Economics Caucus 

The Economics Caucus is a student organization that is open to all under- 
graduates that are majoring in Economics. The caucus organizes a career night 
at which members of the professional community describe career opportunities 
for economics majors. It also sponsors several social gatherings at which stu- 
dents can meet with professors and fellow students in an informal atmosphere. 
Some caucus members provide student input at Economics Faculty meetings. 
The caucus also organizes debates, with guest speakers arguing current econo- 
mic issues. 

B. Burns (V. Pres.), Gina Mellace (Sec), P. Coleman (Treasurer) Missiing: D. 
Wahl (Pres.) 



Geology Club 



The Geology Club is an organization designed to promote the interests of 
students studying in the fields of Geology and Geophysics, through extra- 
curricular activities. Such activities include guest lecture series, field trips to areas 
of geologic interest, film series and student-faculty socials. Special annual events 
include: a picnic, St. Barbara's Day party in the tunnel and a banquet in the spring. 

The activities of the club act as a catalyst, bringing people together to share 
common interests. It enables freshmen to become involved with upperclassmen 
both socially and as academic advisors and tutors. Close ties between students, 
faculty, and graduate students are also formed. 

In past years, members of the club have shared: an enjoyable lecture by B.C.'s 
Fr. Dan Linehan on his experiences in Antartica, graduate-undergraduate rival- 
ries in softball and soccer, hilarious Banquet Awards which roast both students 
and faculty alike, and of couse our Friday afternoon student-faculty social aptly 
named ANATEXIS (a geologic term describing partial melting). 

1st: S. Migradician 2nd: S. Huard, S. McGlew, K. Maher 3rd: K. Lougherty, T. 
Fahey 4th: J. Chase, M. Walsh 5th: B. Giralamo. K. Durtee, P. O'Brien 



Mendel Club 



The Mendel Club is an organization serving the needs of the students pursuing 
the various Allied Health careers. These students include pre-meds, pre-dents, 
nurses, science majors and many more. Recently, the Mendel Club has become 
one of the most active and prominent organizations on campus. Our various 
activities help to promote student involvement inside and outside B.C. It is a 
vehicle which enables students to learn more about the health field, associate 
and interact with faculty and administration outside the classroom, and to become 
responsible professionals. 

The Club provides its activities through the twelve standing committees. 
Some of the events the Club sponsors are: Medical and Dental School Nights, 
Health Career Opportunities Night, Science Career Night, Nursing Careers Night, 
Financing Graduate Education, Alumni Night. Courses in First Aid and C.P.R., 
Health Fair, Bioethics Formus, Hospital Volunteering, Rape and Alcoholism Prog- 
rams, Las Vegas Night, Friday Socials and a Spring Dinner. The Club also 
serves as a Biology advisement group, volunteers for the New Heights cam- 
paign, and in the past helped to organize a new course on the Medical History of 
Boston. In addition, the international pre-medical honor society, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta, gets its members exclusively through the Mendel Club. 



1st: J. Carillo, F. Nicholas, J. Bolger. 2nd: V. Ballatore (Corresponding Sec.), K. 
McGovern (Treasurer), J. Mahoney (Pres.), C. O'Brien, J. Gill. 3rd: V. Kalis, 
Coli, J. Corkery, D. Levy, R. Rogers (Recording Sec.) Missing: D. Fisher 
(Senator), M. Coyle, A. Tacito, P. Ellsworth, G. Collura, J. Flynn. 



43 



NSSHA 



The Boston College chapter of the National Student Speech and Hearing Asso- 
ciation (NSSHA) was created as an outgrowth of students' desires for closer 
affiliation with professionals in the field of normal and disordered human com- 
munication behavior. 

It is an organization which provides access to professional literature and an 
opportunity to interact with professionals in the Speech and Hearing field. It also 
provides a social outlet for the students to meet their classmates and discuss 
common concerns. As a student organization, the B.C. chapter of NSSHA de- 
velops programs and activities which meet the changing needs and interests of its 
members. Guest speakers in the past have discussed important current day top- 
ics such as Aphasia, clinical methods in the field of Speech Science, and gradu- 
ate schools. Various other social events were incorporated into the chapter 
activities to develop a friendly relationship between its members. 

The B.C. chapter cannot be discussed without the mention of the chapter advisor. 
Dr. Linda Rosen. She has devoted an enormous amount of time and guidance to 
the organization. Her interest in the students has been nothing less than enthu- 
siastic. 




J. Sullivan, L. Montebianch, P. Wilke, R. Federico, L. Carlson. 



Omicron Delta Epsilon 

Omicron Delta Epsilon is the International Honor Society in Economics. The 
Boston College membership makes up the Gamma chapter of ODE. We consist 
of about 75 members. Our faculty advisor, Professor Leon Smolinski, is a special- 
ist in Soviet Economics. The objectives of ODE are recognition of scholastic 
attainment and the honoring of outstanding achievement tn economics; the 
establishment of closer ties between students and faculty in economics within 
Boston College and among other colleges and universities; the publication of its 
official journal, THE AMERICAN ECONOMIST, the sponsoring of panels at 
professional meetings and the Irving Fisher and the Frank W. Taussig competi- 
tions. 

The purpose of THE AMERICAN ECONOMIST is twofold: first, to provide an 
outlet for essays and papers written by graduate and undergraduate students of 
sufficient interest and merit to warrant publication; and second, to provide a 
means of acquainting undergraduates comtemplating a career in economics, as 



well as graduate students, with current developments in pure and applied econo- 
mics. 

The Gamma Chapter has been exceptionally active this year. Currently we 
have organized and sponsored a Student Faculty social on September 30th; a 
presidential election debate between Professors Michael Mann, Harold Peter- 
sen, and William Stronge. each supporting a former candidate, and with Profes- 
sor Christopher Baum as moderator; on November 5th, a guest lecture by Dr. R. 
David Ranson on "Supply Side Economics." in conjunction with the Economics 
Department and YAF; the first Omicron Delta Epsilon Economics Student Faculty 
Banquet at Boston College, with featured guest speakers Dean William Neenan. 
S.J., and Professor Barry Bluestone; and scheduled basketball game between an 
ODE team and an Economics Faculty team. 



Officers; T. Anzuoni (Pres.), S. Phelan (V. Pres.), A. 
Richard (Treas.), B. Summers (sec.) Members: B. A- 
hem, M. Ashton, K. Bailey, E. Blake, S. Bray, M. Bronzo, 
Jr., D. Brown, Jr., N. Brown, M. Caliendo, G. Caplitz, J. 
Carmichael. D. Carney, S. Carpinella, C. Chastenet, L. 
Ciaston, C. Cincotta, A. DeLorenzo, D. D'Antonio, J. 
DeBiase, B. Donovan, D. Dowling, R. Farrelly, A. Fitz- 
gerald, J. Flynn, P. Gerondeau, T. Gibbons, A. Gutier- 
rez, K. Hagenburg, K. Hall, D. Halter, J. Haltmaier, D. 
Heffernan, P. Jabizynski, A. Joyce. J. Kayne. B. Kel- 
lam, S. Kenneally, E. Kominski, N. Koscher, H. LaC- 
roix, D. Leary, R. Lynch, J. Maguire, W. McCool, Jr., T. 
McGraw, E. McLaughlin, H. McNabb, G. Mellace, D. 
Miller, A. Monk, M. Myrin, L. Nuarma, P. O'Brien, J. 
Olerio, L. Pelliccia, D. Pierce, S. Plausteiner, D. Porta- 
nova, R. Powers, T. Princiotta, D. Prokop, J. Rauchut, 
S. Romano, D. Riggert, P. Scalisi, C. Ryan, N. Scola, 
M. Shea, C. Shimkus, Jr., L. Slap, J. Snell, B. Snoub, D. 
Stracqualursi, B. Suglia, D. Wahl 




44 



Order of the Cross and Crown 




1 st: L. Ciaston, K. Kunz, S. Kay, R. Gitlin, T. Byrne. C. Katze, E. Davidson, M. Foley, O.C. Bowen, M. Bigwood, A. 
Fortin, R. Landers 2nd: D. McAuliffe. W. Hoffman, P. Teague, K. Chapin, J. Blancaflor, W. McCool, N. Boas, J. 
O'Rourke, J. Auslander, D. Pierce 3rd: Dr. A. Folkard, G. Barrett, K. Connor, D. Nerreau, M. Kamp, C.A. Duggan, 
K. McLoughlin, E. Sueta, T. Devine, B. Coughlan, W.B. Neenan S.J., J.M. Smith, J. A. Pierce III, K. Troccoli, M. 
Cesarelli, S. Christainson, M. Glynn. R. Ferraro 



The Order of the Cross and Crown is an honor 
society reserved for members of the Senior Class of 
the College of Arts and Sciences. Seniors with a 3.5 
average or better are invited by mail to apply for 
membership to the Cross an Crown in the summer 
beofre they begin senior year. Consistent mem- 
bership in major campus extracurricular activities (at 
least one), and a minimum GPA of 3.5 is the basis for 
admission. The Cross and Crown meets at least 
once during the year, and sponsors at least one 
cultural activity on campus. This year the Cross and 
Crown will present a lecture by Malcolm Miller on 
Chartres Cathedral. 




Political Science Association 

The Political Science Association is designed to encourage the political 
science major to get actively involved in this department's functions and inner 
workings. Its goal is to enrich and expand the students experience of political 
science at Boston College. Therefore, the Association has five major committees. 
Through these committees, the Association provides faculty advisors for fresh- 
man, advises majors during registration, evaluates students opinion concerning 
tenure decisions, sponsors guest lecturers, prints a newsletter, and provides the 
students, during registration, with evaluations and syllabi of courses to be offered. 
The Association desires strong faculty-student interaction and maximization of 
student input and awareness in this field and department. 

The Political Science Association recently achieved independence and is 
presently struggling to solidly establish itself as a thriving organiztion. It has 
worked diligently for the past two. years to achieve faculty recognition. Last year, 
the faculty approved a formal constitution changing the name of the original 
Political Science Caucus to the Political Science Association. Now, with a basic 
accepted set of rules and procedures, the Association has a foundation off which 
it can operate. 

New programs implemented this year consist of a student-faculty social, a 
Communications Committee Newsletter, an annual Political Science Association 
dinner, a monthly faculty-student evening, and a transfer advisement program. 
These programs have been born due to student suggestions, motivation and 
interest. 

1st: B. Lipari (Pres.), P. Dokuchitz, C.Burke (V. Pres.), K. Wood. 2nd: C. Anto- 
nicelli, K. O'Connor, N. Mariano. 3rd: J. Fleischman, L. Hall, P. Frame. 4th: T. 
McGrimley, C. Cunningham, G. LaBelle. 5th: P. Johnson, S. Mitchell, C. Harvey. 



45 



SCHOOL OF 
EDUCATION 




Mary D. Griffin, 
Dean 




The primary mission of the School of Education is the profession- 
al preparation of individuals who intend to enter fields of education 
or other human services which require education-related back- 
ground. 

To see that students take their places in a competitive environ- 
ment, as they have in the past, the role of the School of Education is 
to ensure that they have a strong liberal arts minor, up-to-date 
professional courses, several types of field experiences which may 
include overseas or out-of-state practica from sophomore year 
through senior year, and to offer them hosts of optional avenues in 
elementary, secondary, special education, human development 
and alternative careers. 

Graduates of the School of Education will be mobile enough to 
go to places beyond the New England area to teach and or work in 
education-related areas or in fields of human service. For those 
going on to full time graduate study, they will be academically 
prepared to go to universities of their choice. 

The challenge they face is demonstrating that their undergradu- 
ate years of study have indeed prepared them to compete for the 
best positions and/or best universities in our out of the country. 

The School of Education continues to prepare graduates for 
school settings, but has also begun to prepare them for numerous 
non-school roles in education-related areas in business industry, 
and human service institutions. 

by Mary D. Griffin 



46 




Edward B. Smith 
Associate Dean 



Mary M. Brabeck 
Associate Professor 




John S. Dacey 

Professor of Human Development 



John R. Eichorn 

Director, Special Education and 

Rehabilitation 




Vincent C. Nuccio 

Director, Instructional Leadership and 

Administration 



47 



Council for Exceptional Children 

The Council for Exceptional Children is an internationally recongnized organiza- 
tion with a chapter on the Boston College campus. It is an ideal club for those 
persons interested and involved with the gifted and handicapped children. Just 
like the national council, the local chapter strives to promote and advance the 
education and public understanding of exceptional children, to offer direct ser- 
vices to children, and to air professional exchanae of ideas. As a member of CEC, 
a means is open to keeping current with information and technological trends in 
special education, an opportunity to converse with names in the field, and the 
chance to help others. 

The campus chapter works closely with the Boston College Campus School. 
Through various fund raising activities held during the year, CEC sponsors 
activities for the students such as Thanksgiving baskets, class Christmas gifts, 
and a Spring Carnival. Other programs just recently begun include the Big 
Brother/Big Sister program with the handicapped students of Campus School 
and the Assistance Program where members offer sitting services to the parents 
of handicapped individuals. 



1st: Donna Hartnett, Jane Perry; 

2nd; Kathy Dempsey, Diana 

Vanvliet 




S.O.E. Senate 

The School of Education Senate is a representa- 
tive body consisting of a total of sixteen senators and 
four alternate senators, elected by the School of 
Education population. Weekly meetings are held, 
where current programs and special programs are 
discussed, in an attempt to strengthening the 
school's unity. Topics of discussion include fundrais- 
ing suggestions, scheduling, f field placement 
needs, as well as social activities. Both Dean Mary 
Griffin and Dean Edward Smith offer much time and 
support throughout the year at these meetings, for 
which we are very grateful. 

Promotion and tenure is regarded as top priority 
for the Senate during the first semester, for we are 



the only student body on campus to take part in this 
very important duty. 

Socially, the Senate sponsors two major events 
throughout the year, along with a series of smaller 
events. Each spring the Senate sponsors, with the 
support of the UGBC, the S.O.E. Annual Skits. Stu- 
dents from each of the four classes in the School of 
Education are invited to show off any hidden tal- 
lents. In addition to student entertainment, the facul- 
ty, too, offer what they may. It's a student's dream to 
see his professor on stage making a fool of himself. It 
is for this reason many professors find themselves 
either "out of town," or babysitting the kids on the 
crucial skit weekend. 



The S.O.E. Dinner Dance is held a week or two 
after the skits, allowing the students one last chance 
to let their hair down before the final exam period. 
The dance in the past has been held off-campus, but 
will be held here at O'Connell House this year. 

One final thought — the Senate, together with the 
whole School of Education is pleased, and so very 
proud to be celebrating its 25th Silver Jubilee this 
year. Our forefathers in the School of Education will 
gather once again, with students of the year's 
School of Education to rejoice at the progress which 
has been made in the field of education. 



1st: T. Duggan, A.M. Santos, B. Sances, T. 

Montanile, M. Strand. W. Wotitzky, S. 

Rosenblum. 2nd: D. Camp (Pres.), J. 

Hauenstein, C. Golinski, C. Coffey (V. Pres.) 

Missing: N. Dineen, K. Kiley, M.J. Van Vechten, 

J. Sulick, J. McKay, K. Considine, B. Groeschel 




48 



SCHOOL OF MANAGEMENT 




John J. Neuhauser, 
Dean 

The aim of the Boston College School of Management is to 
educate young men and women for successful careers as busi- 
ness and management leaders — the decision makers of our 
society. 

Graduates of the School of Management are involved in man- 
aging public agencies, educational institutions, and service orga- 
nizations, as well as business and industrial corporations. Each 
year approximately fifteen per cent of the graduating School of 
Management seniors enter Law School, while an additional ten 
per cent continue their studies in other graduate areas. 

The curriculum of the School of Management combines the 
traditional liberal arts courses with professional management 
courses. More than one half of the curriculum consists of courses 
in the humanities, the social sciences, and the physical sciences. 
All programs lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science. 



In a university such as Boston College, an under- 
graduate professional school such as the School of 
Management has a unique purpose. The peculiar gift of 
a professional school stems from the added dimension 
of encouraging competence in a particular subfield. 
This is not to say that a graduating senior understands 
all there is to know concerning a specific discipline 
within what is considered to be management, but rather 
that what knowledge there is becomes firmly rooted in 
theory and practice. In many respects in this nebulous 
arena one comes face to face with some of our greatest 
challenges, both individually and collectively: "how to 
do." Most of us find the rest of our lives devoted to 
putting various theories into practice; indeed, is this not 
the very essence of a contributing professional? 

I hope graduates do not see themselves so much as 
prepared for anything in particular — that first job, for 



instance — as for a life filled with exciting practice, one 
in which each person takes responsibility for herself or 
himself in all the great and small things we do to and for 
each other. A sense of overall competence, when cou- 
pled with a sincere concern for others, will take one 
quite a bit further, I suspect, than the quickly fading 
influence of a particular major. 

Each of you is entering a world seemingly depressed 
in spirit with little confidence as to what it can become. 
As you find your way I see no particular reason to think it 
will be easy. Indeed, you may have less materially than 
your parents, and the problems of our country and the 
world are hardly diminishing. I hope you can grow from 
your own competencies, that you are always mindful of 
the effect you have on others, and that you have more 
than a little success in making this a better world for us 
all. 

by John J. Neuhauser 



49 




Justin C. Cronin 
Associate Dean 







s • 








- 








Bt vl 






f ——~— ■-*— ^J " 


'r''"-'--'-" ■/*£ ML-' 


MatEgaM ^^^^ 








BBI 

Kl 1 • ** 

■"HMk?\;j 
; ■ M IS ] 9 


- 



Paul Devlin 

Professor of Accounting 




James Gips 

Chairman and Associate Professor 

Computer Science 



Nora Ganim Barnes 

Assistant Professor 

Marketing 



50 



Accounting Academy 




The Accounting Academy provides students with 
information concerning the different career opportu- 
nities available in accounting in both the public and 
private sectors. It encourages students to think 
about the current problems facing the profession 
and it offers insight into the business ethics and 
professional attitude upheld by the accounting field. 
The Academy will sponsor a variety of social and 
academic events during the year with representa- 
tives from the corporate, government and public 
sectors. 

1st: L Ward, H. Kline, R. Crepeau, J. Beaton, E. 
McPadden, K. Kraska, K. Goff, M. McCarthy, D. 
Jones 2nd: J. Volante, J. Demayo, S. Toomey, K. 
Walters, B. Colleran, N. Ivanow, T. Cossuto 




Beta Gamma Sigma 

Beta of Massachusetts is the Boston College chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma, 
the only scholastic honor society in the field of commerce and business recog- 
nized by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Election to 
membership represents the highest scholastic honor that may be won by a 
student in commerce and business. The society aims to encourage and reward 
scholarship and accomplishment among students of business, to promote the 
advancement of education in the art of science of commerce, and to foster 
integrity in the conduct of business operations. 

1st: G. Siegel, J. Capasso, E. McPadden 2nd: M. Priftis (V. Pres.), J. Harkins 
(Pres.), M. Conroy 



Computer Academy 

The Computer Academy is a student organization on campus, established to 
help acquaint students with computers and the business world. This is accom- 
plished by having guest speakers from companies such as Arthur Andersen & 
Co., Codex corporation, and Digital Equipment Corporation, to name a few. The 
Computer Academy promotes fellowship and "good times" through social events 
such as student/faculty happy hour and a Boston Harbor Booze Cruise. 



1st: D. Driscoll (Sec.; 
Laferriere (V. Pres.) 



L. Jeraci (Pres.), 2nd: S. Burns (Treasurer), S. 



51 



Finance Academy 

The Finance Academy is a student-faculty forum 
for students interested in the finance area, providing 
students with an opportunity to expand their grasp of 
the field of finance. One of the main objectives of the 
Academy is to form a closer student-faculty rela- 
tionship through joint endeavors and close, informal 
communication. Functions such as student-faculty 
meetings, socials and Grad Night aid efforts in this 
area. 

Bringing together the academic and business 
worlds by meetings, seminars, career nights and 
other investigative formats for meaningful dialogue 
in topics of current and continuing interest is another 
of the Academy's objectives. Great efforts can be 
made in the area to benefit the students in matters 
such as career planning and possible job placement. 

For the past eight years the Academy has pre- 
sented a full day seminar devoted to a topic of cur- 
rent interest in the field of finance. The seminar is 
designed to provide a program of interest and chal- 
lenge to the professional community and, at the 
same time, for interested students, an experience in 
the practical problems of entrepreneurial effort. The 
planning of this seminar requires the time, energy 
and devotion of over fifty students. 

Finally, the Academy offers services to its mem- 
bers and to the school in such areas as tutoring, 
career and academic peer advisement. These ser- 
vices are tailored to meet the student's personal 
needs and have proven quite beneficial in the 
past. 




Officers: Prof. Greaney (Faculty Advisor), A. Kielbasa (Treas.), B. Reiss (Pres.) 



M. Conroy (Sec), C. 
Leonard (V. Pres.) 



Marketing Academy 



The Marketing Academy is an organization open 
to all Boston College undergraduates. The main 
function of the Academy is to acquaint its members 
with marketing and its practical application in the 
business world. This is done through corporate 
guest speakers sponsored by the organization 
throughout the year. These presentations include 
case studies and information on job opportunities. 
Other activities that the Academy sponsors include a 
Career Night, seminars, internship opportunities 
and various social events. 

The Academy serves the B.C. community by en- 
couraging students to become more acquanited with 
the department faculty and by increasing the stu- 
dent's knowlege within the field. The organization 
also gives the student the opportunity to meet new 
people and to become acquainted with profession- 
als in the field. 




Officers: J. Howarth (Pres.), N. Arlerave (V. Pres.) J. Roy (Sec), D. Richards (Treasurer), J. Dellapa (Chair 
Social), A. Crist (Communications), T. Shine (S.O.M. Rep), D. Fuller (Fundraising), J. Aniello (Communications). 
P. Mackinnon (Social), R. Lerting (Promotion), M. Priflis (Promotion), E. Dudinski (Seminars) 



52 



S.O.M. Honors Program 




The main purpose of the School of Management 
Honors Program is to provide an enriched business 
education to those capable and willing to put out the 
additional effort. This enriched education is accom- 
plished through intensive sections of the business 
core, additional courses and a senior thesis. The 
emphasis is not totally academic, as social events 
serve as an integral part of the Honors Program 
experience. The council is responsible for the 
smooth running of all aspects of the program. 

1st: C. Anderson (Sec), J. Drake (Pres.) L. 
Succow, J. Cushing. 2nd: H. Lubus (Treasurer), 
R. Cresti, D. Walmsley, J. Vilot. Missing: P. 
Thomas 




S.O.M. Senate 



The School of Management Senate provides academic services to the stu- 
dents within the School of Management. Its major project in the fall is the 
Promotion and Tenure project. The Senate conducts a survey of the students 
who have had the professors who are up for promotion or tenure. Then, we 
analyze the statistics and present our findings to the Dean and the Promotion and 
Tenure Committee, These results are used in the final decisions for determining 
which professors will receive a promotion or tenure. 

This year the Senate developed the School of Management Joint Council. This 
consists of representatives from each of the academies within the School of 
Management. It meets regularly to create unity and prevent conflicts between the 
various organizations. The Second Annual Student/Faculty Christmas Social 
was held in December. 

The S.O.M. Senate also sponsors Management Nights, where professors 
provide advice on courses, majors and careers to interested students. 

Since its creation, the S.O.M. Senate has accomplished a great deal for S.O.M. 
students. The avid interest and involvment of the Senate representatives, along 
with Dean John Neuhauser's strong support, creates an atmosphere conducive 
to action. 



1st: R. Lindquist, M. Craig. 2nd: B. Lewis, T. Williams, J. Mullin. 3rd: M. Shea 
(V. Pres.), E. Maloney (Sec), A. Butschere (Treasurer), A. Maddalen (Pres.) 
Missing: L. Ferretti, K. Ladd, K. Maxwell. 



53 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 



In the undergraduate nursing program 
at Boston College, the goal is to prepare a 
beginning practitioner of professional 
nursing. The graduate is not a "specialist" 
as some assume. Specialization in clinic- 
al areas, such as care of children, or the 
teaching of nursing comes later with adv- 
anced preparation and practice. 

The graduates of the School of Nursing 
Class of 1 981 will be well prepared for the 
opportunities and challenges which will 
be an intrinsic part of their personal lives 
and of their careers in nursing. The edu- 
cational program here at Boston College 
is a blend of preparation in both the liberal 
arts and nursing. The nursing component 



of the program is planned to provide the 
graduates with the basic knowledge and 
skills needed to assume the role of the 
professional nurse. One of the inherent 
strengths of a program such as nursing is 
the opportunity for students to actually 
apply in practice what they are learning in 
the classroom. Further, nursing students 
are provided with a variety of theoretical 
and clinical experiences so as to prepare 
them for the broad spectrum of responsi- 
bilities which are a part of the practice of 
nursing. 

Hospital and other health care agen- 
cies are aggressively recruiting nurses to 
staff their services. While this is apparent 



in the metropolitan area of Boston, it is 
even more evident in other geographic 
areas of the country where it is reported 
that the nursing shortage has reached se- 
rious proportions. 

The eighties, and the years to follow, 
will be an exciting period for nursing. The 
gains made in the past century provide 
hope and direction for the future, and as in 
the past the graduates of the School of 
Nursing will be active participants and 
leaders in the ongoing improvement of 
the quality of nursing practice locally, re- 
gionally, and nationally. 

by Mary A. Dineen 




M sr„. 



S'mKjj - i 






Mary A. Dineen, 
Dean 



54 



Laurel A. Eisenhauer 

Chairwoman, Undergraduate Programs 




Situated on the top floor of Cushing, the School of Nursing library offers a quiet place to study in the afternoon. 



55 



Sigma Theta Tau 



Sigma Theata Tau is the National Honor Society 
in Nursing. The Alpha Chi chapter at B.C. School of 
Nursing was established in 1970 and is open to 
Nursing students who have completed one half of 
the Nursing program with distinction. Sigma Theta 
Tau serves to recongnize superior achievement and 
the development of leadership qualities, foster high 
professional standards, encourage creative work 
and strengthen commitment to the ideals and pur- 
poses of the Nursing profession. 



S.O.N. Senate 

The Boston College School of Nursing Senate is 
comprised of thirty-three members, nineteen voting 
members and fourteen non-voting members. The 
Senate represents the official governing body of the 
nursing students. 

The Senate was founded in order to form a more 
united, a more committed and a better prepared 
group of nursing students. The purpose of the Sen- 
ate is: 1 ) To assume responsibility for contributing to 
nursing education in order to provide for the highest 
quality health care; 2) To provide a medium for ex- 
changing ideas and information to enhance both 
communication and unity among students; 3) To 



1st: A. Beegan, Officers: L. Hall, G. Evangelista, M. 
Fiascone, K. Doherty. 2nd: C. Herbert, L. Guimond, 
M. Wesgate, N. Caliguire, L. Hazerjian. 3rd: L.S. 
Hazel, S.B. Madden, M. Smith, S. Martin, S. Doyle, 
G. Schneider. 4th: S. Meek, N.M. Miele, D. Leonard, 
M. Welch, K. Healey. Missing: J. Parker, E. Des- 
sereau, J. Geraghty, L. O'Neal, E. Muscari, C. Ris- 
ing, C. Ranzini, P. Twohig. 




R.M. Cerrone, N. O'Brien, P. Twohig, n. Miele, M. Schnorr, D. Landers 



provide a vehicle for representations of individual 
student opinions and problems of common in- 
terests, and, 4) To represent the student com- 
munity enabling it to work more closely with the 
faculty and administrators for the promotion of 
university interests. 

The Senate tries to promote a unity not only 
within the school, but also across the country. 
Each member of the Senate is also a member of 
the National Student Nurse's Association. All stu- 
dents in the school of nursing are encouraged to 
join the Senate, the association, and get involved! 




56 



EVENING COLLEGE OF 

ARTS AND SCIENCES 

AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



Providing a quality educational experience for learners who 
wish to attend college part-time has been the focus of the Eve- 
ning College since its beginning in 1929. As the fifty-second 
graduating class leaves Boston College, more people are aware 
of what an exciting time this is. 

Shifting social attitudes and changing economic patterns have 
over the years affected the complexion of institutions of higher 
education. Partly as a result of the composition of the new learner 
group and the increase in the amount of learning occurring 
outside of educational institutions, individuals are finding it more 
difficult to accept longer full-time periods in college in preparation 
for employment. Each year more individuals take a year off, drop 
out or go to college only part-time so that they can begin adult 
experiences, try out some possible careers and circumvent their 
enforced separation from the adult world of work, travel and 
politics. The idea that people should complete their formal educa- 
tion before beginning work has given way to the more relaxed 
and realistic notion of life-long learning. More people today are 
finding it imperative to continually update themselves, to stay on 
top of the rapid advances in knowledge and technology. As a 
result, there has been a little noticed, but startling boom in adult 
education in America in the past twenty five years. 




For many institutions this commitment to part-time education, 
to adult learners will come slowly and in many cases will take 
considerable time before viable programs are established. We 
are proud that Boston College's responsiveness to part-time 
students has been long standing. 

Surely those sixteen men and women who in 1929 graduated 
from the Evening College, known for so long as Boston College 
Intown, would be pleasantly surprised that its goal has remained 
constant: to help working adults further their education; to pro- 
vide students with a total collegiate experience in which they 
could develop the highest cultural and intellectual interests and 
become moral, intelligent and well informed citizens with a deep 
sense of obligation to the community. 

Undoubtedly the founders would also be surprised at the 
Evening College's tremendous growth. To date, the unique re- 
wards of a part-time education have been reaped by over 3,750 
alumni and alumnae. 

Boston College is proud that through their participation in the 
fields of literature, music, art and drama the Evening College 
graduates have amply fulfilled the intellectual and cultural aims of 
the university. As thoughtful, educated citizens they have de- 
veloped a strong sense of values and have demonstrated their 
talents in the fields of religion, education, community involve- 
ment, national and state politics and international affairs. 

Despite demands for rapid change, the Evening College 
seniors represent a continued link with our respected past. As a 
forward looking college of high quality and expectation, it not only 
values the past and works with the present but anticipates the 
future and its inevitable social changes for which men and 
women must prepare. Changes in economic and social develop- 
ments are reconciled with educational objectives to provide the 
most comprehensive continuing education program possible. As 
an active catalyst for change the Evening College is cognizant of 
the internal dynamics of its students and their motives for being in 
the Evening College. Whether a person's goal is a degree or 
simply to take a course or two, the Evening College provides an 
opportunity for each individual to pursue his or her interests. 

Undoubtedly, even greater numbers of adults will feel the 
increasing need to participate in some type of continuing educa- 
tion activity, whether for personal advancement, professional 
development, or personal interest. The population now making 
up a significant segment of the country realizes the importance of 
an education, and acknowledges that credentials are a critical 
passport. This is a generation which has been encouraged to 
seek youth, change, and mobility. With some forty million Amer- 
icans in some type of career or educational transition, the need 
for responsive, flexible programming will only increase. Much 
remains to be done, and if the past is any indication of its 
strength, the Evening College of Boston College will be there to 
meet the challenge, just as it is in welcoming the fifty second 
graduating class into its alumni and alumnae ranks. 

by James A. Woods, S.J. 



Rev. James A. Woods, S.J., 
Dean 



57 



HUMANITIES SERIES: THE COURT OF HAPPY 
MEMORIES 



It wasn't a new idea, especially 
in New England. Before televi- 
sion was invented, before radio 
and the cinema, the Lyceum 
flourished. This was a society 
founded in many cities and towns 
to sponsor lectures and concerts. 
Charles Dickens and Oscar 
Wilde toured the American cir- 
cuit; Emerson and the Alcotts 
and William Jennings Bryan 
sounded their oracular trumpets 
with no uncertain sound; Belloc 
and Chesterton and Arnold Lunn 
came in a later age to challenge 
their audiences and to mystify 
them with dry British jokes. 



The Humanities Series wasn't 
a new idea, but it came when the 
lecture circuit was proving that it 
still survived in spite of the new 
media. Nothing quite equalled 
the glamour of the famous poet or 
novelist seen in person reading 
from her works and answering 
questions. 

David Barnard Steinman, a 
successful bridge designer and 
amateur poet, began the series 
with a gift of $2750. In 1957 the 
first schedule presented Henry 
Rago (Editor of Poetry Maga- 
zine), Sister Madeleva, Ogden 
Nash, Robert Frost, and T.S. 
Eliot. 





58 




Some 350 speakers have 
followed them. Sir Alec Guin- 
ness gave a reading of his 
favorite "Christian Prose and 
Poetry" and returned two years 
later to receive an honorary 
doctorate. This was the only 
reading he gave in America, 
and the only honorary degree 
he accepted until Oxford hon- 
ored him three years ago. Eliot 
came back again to read to a 
vast crowd assembled in 
Roberts Center from as far 
away as his native St. Louis. 
Robert Frost visited us six 
times, as did Auden, Spender, 
Elizabeth Janeway, James 
Reston, and Susan Sontag. 

T.H. White, John Barth, Kurt 
Vonnegut, Richard Ellman, 
Joseph Blotner, Ralph Ellison, 
and John Dos Passos discus- 
sed the novelist's craft. Edward 



Albee, Lillian Hellman, Marc Con- 
nolly, Clive Barnes, Walter Kerr, 
Elliot Norton, and Dore Schary 
analyzed the American Theater. 
A regiment of poets brought 
back their spoils from Parnassus: 
Padraic Colum, E.E. Cummings, 
Anne Sexton, Richard Wilbur, 
Robert Lowell, Elizabeth Bishop, 
Seamus Heaney, Brendan Gal- 
vin, Adrienne Rich, Sister Maura, 
C. Day Lewis, Richard Murphy, 
Richard Eberhart, Robert Penn 
Warren, Peter Levi, Daniel Berri- 
gan, Mildred Rukeyser, John 
Wieners, Gary Snyder, Gregory 
Corso, Laurence Ferlinghetti, 
James Wright, David Ignatow, 
Thomas Kinsella, James Dickey, 
Anthony Hecht, Maxine Kumin, 
John Ashbery, James Merril, Ho- 
ward Nemerov, Galway Kinnel, 
Brother Antoninus, Karl Shapiro, 
John Ciardi, and Ruth Whitman. 



59 



Dame Helen Gardner discussed 
Eliot's poetry; Lord Longford drew pa- 
rallels between De Valera and Lin- 
coln, Hugh Lloyd-Jones, Erich Segal, 
H.D.F. Kitto, Bedell Stanford, Sir 
Ronald Syme, Robert Fitzgerald and 
Peter Arnott struck fresh meanings 
from the rock of the classics. 

Hans Kung gave his first lecture in 
America here, and other theologians 
drew their reflections from the ancient 
texts: John Courtney Murray, Johan- 
nes Metz, Jakob Pelican, William 
Foxwell Albright, Henri de Lubac, Karl 
Rahner, and Martin D'Arcy. 

Archbishop Cardinale described 
the work of the Holy See in the cause 
of peace; Cardinal Wright reviewed 
the scholarship on the life of Joan of 
Arc. 

Samuel Eliot Morison, Andre 
Maurois, Leon Edel, Henry Steel 
Commager, Bruce Catton, Michael 
Holroyd, A.L. Rowse, and Arnold 
Toynbee explained their reading of 
history. 

Branching out from the Humanities 
Series, five annual Writers' Confer- 
ences gathered poets, novelists, jour- 




Susan Sontag 



Ballet Chaffee Concert Group 




Thomas Flanagan 



nalists, and critics to explain 
their craft, with one journal- 
ism panel seating the editors 
of Time and the Atlantic 
Monthly. 

Artists in the foyer brought 
painters, sculptors, potters, 
weavers, caligraphers, and 
stained glass makers to 
McElroy Foyer. 

The Ballet Chaffee, the 
Yale Russian Chorus, the 
Don Cossack Chorus, the 
Iowa String Quartet, the Ber- 
lin Mozart Choir, the Boys' 
Choir of Preston School in 
England, the Ars Antiqua de 
Paris, the Laura Toledo 
Spanish Dancers, mimes 
from Holland and Japan, the 
Comedia dell'Arte troupe 
from Milan, the Keio Uni- 
versity Chorus of Tokyo, the 
Cadet's Choir from Pensaco- 
la made merry on our stages. 
The New York Pro Musica fil- 
led St. Ignatius Church with 
the medieval pageantry of 



The Play of Daniel. 

Borrowed from the 
Museum of Modern Art, the 
Hallmark Company, and the 
Smithsonian, traveling art 
exhibits made a colorful gal- 
lery out of three rooms in 
McElroy. 

Biessed with the generous 
support of the University, in 
the doorway of its twenty-fifth 
year the Humanities Series 
goes from dream to dream. 
Founded with the simple pur- 
pose of giving the women 
and men of Boston College a 
gift of happy memories, the 
outcome has been wider still. 
The beauty and grace of our 
campus, the warm and wel- 
coming audiences have 
given our visitors happy 
memories too. 

"I want to be invited back," 
T.S. Eliot said. "Even when I 
am unable to go elsewhere, I 
shall return to Boston Col- 
lege." 




61 




UNIVERSITY CHAPLAINCY 



Rev. John A. Dinneen, S.J., University 
Chaplain 



O.S.P.A.R. 



The goal of the Office of Student Programs and 
Resources is to personalize and broaden the educa- 
tional experience of the college years by working with 
students, faculty and other staff to create an atmos- 
phere conducive to the development of social, cultu- 
ral, non-academic and co-curricular activities. 

The resources provided by the O.S.P.A.R. office 
include: assistance and advice regarding the de- 
velopment of specific programs, informational prog- 
rams to familiarize clubs and organizations with the 
structure and function of the university-at-large and 
to help develop leaders, coordinating space alloca- 
tions for meetings and events, coordinating prog- 
rams of interest to the general student body, e.g. 
Weekend Film Program, disseminating information 
regarding on and off-campus events, and interna- 
tional student information and assistance. 

The O.S.P.A.R. office is also responsible for 
establishing policies and procedures for clubs and 
organizations regarding the use of facilities, vend- 
ing, leafletting, fund raising, club registration, office 
space allocation, physical plant services, bullentin 
boards and budget. 



The Chaplaincy strives to contri- 
bute to the University's goal of form- 
ing complete human beings, people 
who are aware of their need for per- 
sonal values, for service directed to 
others, particularly those unjustly tre- 
ated by society, and for a personal 
relationship with their God. Since hu- 
man growth takes place in commun- 
ity, the Chaplaincy sees itself as a 
facilitator of community building at all 
levels of the University and with the 
larger world. Some of the ways in 
which community building occurs are: 

Worship — central to the life of a 
faith community. The Chaplaincy pro- 
vides a variety of Eucharistic opportu- 
nities and styles for all members of 
the university, and seeks to develop a 
sense of beauty in celebration 
through a Liturgical Arts program. Pe- 
nance services, in form of communal 



reconciliation, are scheduled several 
times each semester. Ecumenical 
services and prayer groups are also 
frequent. 

Commitment — a faith that does 
justice. Through its own programs and 
in cooperation with the World Hun- 
ger Committee, the Program for the 
Study of Peace and War, and Haley 
House, the Chaplaincy offers an 
opportunity for students to participate 
in a wide variety of projects designed 
to help remedy specific areas of injus- 
tice and inequality. 

Direction — human and religious 
growth. To assist students to develop 
as fully as possible, chaplains pro- 
vide numerous opportunities for per- 
sonal counseling and spiritual direc- 
tion. In addition, they work with stu- 
dents in planning and organizing re- 
treats of various kinds. 




Carol L Wegman, Director 



62 



It's good to be a seeker 

But sooner or later you have to be a finder 

And then it is well 

To give what you have found 

A gift into the world 

For whoever will accept it. 

The seekers and the finders. Isn't that what the Boston College 
academic experience is all about? Sub Turri would like to recog- 
nize a sampling of the instructors who have made the school 
days of each and every past, present and future student of B.C. a 
worthwhile and growing experience. 

Fr. Francis Murphy is a person of multi-level communication; 
his lectures are consistently intuitive yet stimulating, and talks 
with him "at the office" always reveal him to be a person in- 
terested in whomever he is speaking with. Fr. Murphy's diversity 
is perhaps most evident at Nazareth, his residence, where on 
Saturday evenings he celebrates the breaking of the bread with 
numerous orphan children. During this time, although he holds a 
Ph.D., Fr. Murphy spreads the simpler messages of Christ in 
such a way that one might believe his reflections on the Gospel 
were those of a child. Communication can be a bridge over many 
barriers, and he has acquired an adaptable language. 

Fr. Murphy offers to the Uni- 
versity a continuance of Boston 
College's fundamental commit- 
ment to moral integrity, along 
with intellectual maturity. He is a 
professional, and contributes to 
the faculty's dedication to chal- 
lenge by demanding of his stu- 
dents attentiveness and commit- 
ment to scholarly inquiry. When 
in class he speaks to us and not 
at us; outside the classroom he 
tries to be accessible, and on the 
court, whether it be racquetball or 
tennis, we all know that his back- 
hand is very approachable. 
"Approachable" is a word which 
aptly describes Fr. Murphy. This, 
we find, is the key to his success 
as a teacher, as well as a friend. 

Many teachers have de- 
veloped a reputation for their 

teaching style. One such professor is David P. Twomey of the 
Business Law department in S.O.M. In "Introduction to Law and 
the Legal Process" and "Labor Law", he relates the significant 
material about courts, contracts, administrative agencies, unions, 
bargaining units, and the National Labor Relations Act to 
everyday occurrences. For instance, while teaching contracts in 
his "intro" class, he must have bought and sold his red Volkswa- 
gon at least ten times. 

Prof. Twomey actually has two different teaching styles, one 
strict and one more relaxed. The former appears during his 
"intro" class, in which his student learns about law through 
in-depth study of statutes and by recognition of definitions and 
situations of law. The latter style is evident in his labor law 
"seminar". The class is fondly referred to as a seminar, since 
class discussions are open and topics generally include current 
labor problems ranging from the difficulties caused by the Boston 
school bus drivers' strike to problems a student may encounter in 
his or her own working contract or situation. 




Prof. Twomey received his B.S. and J.D. degrees from Boston 
College and his M.B.A. from the University of Massachusetts. He 
is a nationally recognized contract arbitrator with many years of 
experience and many binding decisions behind him. He grew up 
in the Boston area and resides nearby in Quincy with his wife and 
three young children. Prof. Twomey has something in common 
with B.C. students: he is an alumnus of B.C., and he is a member 
of a group that he often refers to jokingly; namely, Irish Catholics. 
Arthur L. Glynn and Paul Devlin of the Accounting department 
are two professors who have truly earned the name "teacher" 
through their years of service at B.C. Arthur Glynn began 
teaching at B.C. in 1946. He received his M.B.A. from Boston 
University and his J.D. from Boston College, and is also a C.P.A. 
in the state of Massachusetts. He has taught all levels of account- 
ing, and is particularly knowledgeable about taxes and tax laws, 
with applications to individuals, partnerships, fiduciaries and cor- 
porations. 

Students who have been in 
his class easily recognize and 
respect the basis upon which 
Prof. Glynn builds a learning 
relationship with his students. 
He demands three things: 
attendance in class, which he 
believes is directly correlated 
with performance, completion 
of assignments, and, most im- 
portantly, that each student be 
a gentleman or a lady. If these 
guidelines are followed, 
accounting is as easy as "wa- 
ter off a duck's back", and each 
student will "zing, zing, zing" 
their answers down on the pa- 
per. Prof. Glynn has six chil- 
dren, five of whom have 
attended Boston College. 
Professor Paul Devlin has 
had a long association with Boston College, as he attended here 
as an undergraduate. In 1939, he was the editor-in-chief of the 
Sub Turri. At that time, he recalls, the enrollment of B.C. was 
about 300 students! Prof. Devlin also likes to comment on the 
great changes he has seen in students since the 1960's. He 
believes that there has been something of a "pendulum effect", 
in which students are now returning to more conservative atti- 
tudes. They are "not afraid of the establishment" and want se- 
rious study and "a run for their money". This is apparent, he says, 
in the fact that approximately 250 out of 600 students taking the 
departmental accounting final exam will be A & B students. 

Prof. Devlin has an M.B.A. from Harvard and is a C.P.A. in 
Massachusetts. He began teaching at B.C. in 1947 and will be 
retiring this year. The students of Boston College would like to 
take this opportunity to thank Prof. Devlin for his many years of 
innovation and stimulation in the classroom. We have benefitted 
from our academic and personal relationship with Prof. Devlin 
and wish him and his family our best in the years to come. 



63 



PERSONAL FOCUS 

The School of Education offers senior student teachers an opportunity to 
teach in virtually any country of their choice. This is a true challenge. It takes 
courage to leave the U.S. to student teach in another land. First of all, the 
schools are very different and at first seem behind the times. Also strange to 
the ears and tongue of an American are expressions that are common in 
other parts of the world. These ways must often be adopted in order for 
communication to take place. After a while, the accents are hardly notice- 
able and we realize that what is the way for Americans is not always fitting in 
other lands. New places are fascinating. Everywhere is a point of interest 
and people are a joy to meet. A person cannot help but grow from such an 
experience. 



A course was required for the class of 1 981 Nursing students during their 
freshmen year entitled "Interpersonal Relations and Values in College 
Life". Taught by Helen Saxe, the goal of this class was to enable the 
students to develop an awareness of themselves, so as to have insight into 
others. Each student felt that the professor touched her life and changed 
her in a special way. The impact of this class has remained with them 
throughout their four years at B.C. 




Guest speaker at the Irish Studies Conference, held at Boston 
College in October of 1980. 



The English department, in cooperation wfth the department of fine arts, 
offered a three credit course that combined Irish literature and art during the 
spring 1 980 semester. In weekly meetings, students discussed the works of 
James Joyce and William Butler Yeats and later learned about Ireland's 
artistic heritage. 

The course culminated in an invaluable three week tour of Ireland. Accom- 
panied by two faculty members, the tour commenced with a visit to Dublin 
and continued northward to Sligo, then along the coast to Galway, Killarney 
and finally to Cork. The trip brought all the learned facts to life while it 
allowed fourteen students to personally get acquainted with Ireland. From 
the museums and monuments to the small pubs, the trip combined an 
introduction to Ireland's history and a genuine insight into her people. 




Associate Dean Henry McMahon of Arts & Sciences and Bill 
Hickey of SOM 



Fulton library — SOM home away from home. The place to go to find 
anyone in a class for homework help; the place to stay away from two hours 
before those departmental midterms. The sun shines in so brightly on 
Samuelson, Welsh and Anthony. Other SOM-ers walk by, all heads and 
pencils raise; your age and majors are identified by the texts in front of you. 
Business goes on once again. 



Proposition 2 1 /2 was a major issue that confronted the Massachusetts 
educational system this semester. The effects it would have on the school 
system as well as on the current job market were unsettling. However, most 
people in the field of education did not believe that it would be enacted. 
Proposition 2Vz entails a property tax cut for Massachusetts residents, 
which would consequently mean a cut in funds for the educational system. 
Residents did vote for this bill, however, and the tax cut will become 
effective as of July 1 , 1981 . 




Benita Ford 



64 




A moment of reflection 




The School of Education Media Center 




The dean search last year marked a new beginning, not only in adminis- 
tration, but also in student rights. It marked one of the first times that 
students were allowed on a search committee and actively allowed to 
participate. From the drafting of the resolutions to the actual interviewing of 
prospective candidates, students were an integral part of the process, with 
enough input in the decision to make an impact and voice student concerns. 
Perhaps the most rewarding part of the search was the result of its efforts: 
Father Neenan. Fr. Neenan as a candidate and now as a dean has been 
sensitive not only to traditional student concerns: academics, tuition hikes 
and life in the B.C. community in general, but most importantly, he has 
shown a tremendous interest in getting to know students as individuals. 



The Jesuit exchange program is quite an opportunity for students in- 
terested in a change of pace. The University of San Francisco exchange 
program, in particular, provides the B.C. student with a slightly different, yet 
exciting academic experience. The enrollment at U.S.F. is half of that at 
B.C., and was found to be very personal and intimate on all levels. Faculty, 
staff and students received B.C. students with a warm welcome. Academic 
advisement, as well as most courses, was easily obtainable. As the majority 
of U.S.F. students are from foreign countries, it provided exposure to 
different ways of life for the B.C student. The campus is situated in the 
middle of the city, overlooking the bay and the Pacific Ocean. The city itself 
has a certain aura; a romantic magic. To be able to become such a part of 
the San Francisco culture, yet keep one's own identity is probably at the 
heart of falling in love with the San Francisco experience. Grateful for such 
an opportunity, it is very probable that the B.C. exchangee has left his or her 
heart in San Francisco. 



The School of Education offers a complete program to develop profes- 
sional skills in education through a variety of courses and teaching experi- 
ences. Students engage in this integrated curriculum to prepare them- 
selves as teachers in elementary, secondary and/or specialized schools 
and centers. 

During sophomore year, the students take part in a one day a week 
teaching experience. The main objective of this practicum is to become 
familiar with different behaviors in both regular classrooms and specialized 
classes. In junior year, students teach one day a week in an elementary or 
secondary school. The responsibilities increase as the students organize 
and instruct classes and further develop their skills. The senior year field 
work is most critical for SOE students. They now participate in an intensified 
teaching experience every day for fourteen weeks. The choices available 
for student teachers range from an urban, rural, elementary or secondary 
setting in the United States or even abroad. Special Education majors 
select resource rooms, self-contained classrooms, institution or hospital 
placements to complete their field work. The purpose of the senior student 
teaching is to synthesize all prior course work and field experiences in order 
to develop a professional, yet personal style as a teacher. 



Mm 

Si AT I 



Law School Day in Gasson Hall 



65 



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83 



STUDENT LIFE 




The secret of life 




. . . is enjoying 

the passage of 

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James Taylor 



86 



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89 



We descended 

upon Boston 

College the way a 

bus load of high 

school students 

invades McDonald's 

after a basketball 

game. For some, it 

was the first time 

away from home. 

From New Jersey, 

Michigan, Puerto 

Rico, Dorchester, 

we came, by 

ourselves, with our 

families, to the 

Heights, 

... to learn 

accounting, 

get away from 

home, 

find ourselves, 

find a spouse, 

see the world, 

play a sport, 

Exhilerated, 

optimistic, scared. 




We learned quickly 

that, in order to 

survive, it was 

necessary to ask 

questions. The 

basic Freshman 

Four consisted of: 

Where are you 

from? 

WHAT'S YOUR 

MAJOR? 

Where do you live? 

Do you know Joe 

Smith? He's from 

New York, too. 




90 





L- 



And the "Back from 
vacation Quickie Quiz:" 

How are you? 

How was your 
vacation? 

Did you work? 

Good. Do you have 
the five bucks you owe 
me? 



91 




..I've got to boogie 

92 



ill; 

Ml 



II 
II 
II 




93 




94 



"Hey, I'm new in the area. Do you 
know of any good bars around 
here?" "Well, . . . 




96 




"I couldn't decide, so I tried them all. Oooohh, my 

head." 



97 




99 




Why should we be in such desperate haste to succeed? 



100 



. . . and in such 
desperate 
enterprises . . . 




101 



Rev. Daniel Berrigan, S.J. 




. . . perhaps it is 
because he 
hears a different 
drummer . . . 



103 




104 



. . . however measured or far 
away. 



Henry David Thoreau 




105 



The World of Preppendom 



In September, 1980, a 224 page paper- 
back book hit the shelves of bookstores 
around the country and went nowhere. 
By Christmas the $3.95 book was no. 1 on 
the trade paperback lists and hard to 
come by in many areas of the country. 
The reason for the intense popularity? 
Simple, this book is the hot new guide to 
the tradition and mannerisms of the 
American Prepster. 

The Official Preppy Handbook, Edited 
by Lisa Birnbach, is the first attempt to 
set down in print the information and de- 
tail needed for the true Prep. Finally, Prep- 
pendom has its own handbook, a sort of 
Boy Scout Manual for being a Prep. 

As the introduction of the Preppy 
Handbook announces, "you'll be able to 
travel from crib to coffin, from desk to 
date, from the city to the duck blind with- 
out one false step, knowing full well that 
whenever emergencies arise you will 
know what to do, be it gatoring, debuting, 
or choosing a charity. And you can wear 
lime green all along the way." 

The madras plaid cover of this book is 
perhaps the first tip off that this is not 
your ordinary paperback. The Preppy 
Handbook gives you the inside tips on 
signet rings, button earrings, Bermuda 
bags, and horn rims. The politics of 
monogramming. Spouting whales, jump- 




/ // / <il l u I il 



i 



ing horses, crossed tennis rack- 
ets. Theme parties. Bacchana- 
lianorgies, fountain jumping. 
Cotillians and cocktails. How to 
be understood in Nantucket, 
Grosse Point, the Virginia Hunt 
Country. Three steps to perfect- 
ing Locust Valley lockjaw. 

The Handbook spans the en- 
tire preppiness scale. The Prep 
Personae shows you the look, 
the pose, the proper accessories, 
from toddler to alumni fund rais- 
er. What to wear at what age. 
Lilly, Lacoste, L.L. Bean, 
Brooks Brothers. The crucial 
element: Top siders, loafers, tas- 
sels and the great sockless de- 
bate. This book tells you the eti- 
quette. The dress codes. How to 
be really top drawer. The legacy of 
good taste, proper breeding and 
the right nickname. Winning with 
ease and losing with grace. Lacrosse, 
squash, crew and field hockey. The sail- 
ing scene. Flotillas, regattas, yachts, and 
yacht clubs. The sporting life. The virtues 
of pink and green. 

The Preppy book describes the 
schools. Boarding v. day. Coed v. sing- 
lesex. Lights out, dining halls, and study 
halls. A sampling of mottos and memor- 
abilia. The Ivy League dilemma. The 
eight leading gut courses. The gentle- 
men's "C" and how to choose a major. 
Transforming the dorm room. The impor- 
tant parties; and the importance of getting 
kicked out. 

Indeed, The Official Preppy Handbook 
seems to have it all. Yet, there are a few 
points which Boston College preps 
should take to task. While BC is passed 
over as one of the top ten preppy schools, 
with Babson heading up the list, at least 
Boston College is not considered out of 
the league. BC should not be upset by this 
oversight, even though there seems to be 
more and more gators on campus every 
year. Besides, Chestnut Hill is listed as 
one of the preppier suburbs, The Chest- 
nut Hill Mall is a fine shopping ground for 



PREPPY 

HANDBOOK 

"l.imk Muffy. a limk fur us." 

The first guide to The Tradition. 
Mannerisms, Etiquette. 
Dress Codes, The Family. How to 
Be Really Top Drawer. 
The Legacy of Good Taite. Proper 
Breeding & the Right \iikname. 






Ii>, 



I he Schools. 
Boarding \s. l)a\. 
Coed vs.Single-5cx, 
Chapel, Lights-Out 

Dining I lalls 
and Sluilv Halls, 
\ Sampling 
ft Mottoes ami 

Memorabilia. 

I he Importance <it* 
Getting Kicked 

Out ,., f\i,i,,; 



Winning with I a^ 
.mi! Losing u ith 
' I acrossc. 

Squash, ( rcu. and 
j-lcldHucltn 

1 he Salhne Scene 

Flotillas, Regattas, 

"lachis and Yacht 
Clubs. I he 
Spurting Life, 
rally I Ci! i 



I lie < nicial 
Element. Ibp-Sidcrs 

Loafers, Tassels. 
Cuffs a Must 

1 he S.ck<"<intn»- 
vcrsy |.\(. i ,.. 



edited by 
Lisa Birnbach 



Essaysa 



nit in Dims. 

Ml- Pis 

' il ,. mi 

Bit: MRU 

H\s|i 

h*h>i npts 



prep attire, with such stores as Pappagal- 
lo. Brooks Brothers and Talbots. And the 
Sand Piper on Rte. 9 is a notoriously 
preppy store. 

What is perhaps the most distressing 
oversight concerns the top ten drinking 
schools. The Preppy Handbook seems to 
have overlooked BC though humerous 
studies have shown that BC is one of the 
higher ranking drinking schools in New 
England. This mistake could be forgiven 
were it not for the fact that Holy Cross 
College is listed as the number nine drink- 
ing school. Hopefully the next edition 
will rectify this error. 

Though some people might wish other- 
wise, preps are far from becoming an en- 
dangered species. Certainly with the 
Preppy Handbook to guide them along, 
preppyness will be achieved much more 
quickly and easily by those not blessed 
from birth with the preppy tradition. BC 
preps will have their own tradition to car- 
ry on when they become a mummy or 
daddy and this book tells everything 
there is to know to enter into the world of 
Preppendom and stay there. 



106 



444: Flight to 
Freedom 

10:00 a.m. EST 20 JAN 1981 — THE BELLS OF GASSON 
TOWER PEAL WITH THE TRIUMPHANT NEWS THAT 52 
AMERICAN HOSTAGES WOULD BE FLYING OUT OF 
MEHRABAD AIRPORT, TEHERAN, IRAN, AFTER 444 DAYS 
CAPTIVITY. 

1:40 am. EST 21 JAN 1981 — TWO UNITED STATES AIR 
FORCE MEDEVAC C9A JETS LAND AT RHEIN MAIN AIR 
BASE, FRANKFURT, W. GERMANY. A PLAINLY LETTERED 
SIGN ON THE DOOR OF EACH JET TELLS THE STORY: 
"WELCOME BACK TO FREEDOM." 
2:45 a.m. EST 21 JAN 1981 — AS THE 52 AMERICANS 
ARRIVE AT THE U.S. AIR BASE IN WIESBADEN, W. GER- 
MANY, THE UNITED STATES AIR FORCE, WEST GERMAN 
COMMAND ANNOUNCES: THE 52 AMERICANS ARE NO 
LONGER TO BE CALLED HOSTAGES. THEY ARE NOW 52 
RETURNEES. 



(Teheran, Iran) — Several 
hundred militant Iranian stu- 
dents, shouting anti- American 
insults, swarmed over the walls 
of the United States embassy 
compound early the morning of 
November 4, 1979, in order to 
carry on what the students 
termed a "peaceful sit in, that 
was not meant to inconvien- 
ence the American occu- 
pants." 

Before long the student sit in 
turned into an occupation. An 
embassy gate was opened and 
more students poured into the 
compound, many of them 
brandishing automatic 
weapons, to give support for 
the capture of the American 
'nest of spies.' 

Some embassy workers bar- 
ricaded themselves in one of 
the security rooms and began 
burning secret documents. 
Other employees tried slipping 
away from the compound by 
rear gates. Eventually the 
workers in the security area 
surrendered. They were led 
out with the other Americans, 
all of them bound and blind- 
folded by their Iranian captors. 

When the Iranian students 
captured the embassy, few 
Americans expected the 
takeover to last very long, 
since demonstrations had 
occurred quite frequently 
around the embassy since the 
ousting of Shah Reza Pahlevi. 



But this takeover was being 
carried out by student follow- 
ers of the aging Muslim leader, 
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, 
who had proclaimed the 
embassy a "center of intrigue" 
and referred to the United 
States as the "Great Satan." 
The students pledged their alle- 
giance to Khomeini and were 
prepared to die as martyrs for 



the revolution if the 
United States were to take any 
action against the Iranian mili- 
tants. 

For days and weeks after the 
seizure of the embassy, 
throngs of Iranian demonstra- 
tors would gather outside the 
compound to shout "Death to 
the Shah and Carter" slogans 
and burn effigies of the two. 
The reason for the U.S. embas- 
sy seizure seemed to revolve 
around President Carter's 
admitting the Shah into the Un- 
ited States for cancer treat- 
ment, despite warnings from 
Teheran that such an admis- 
sion could mean trouble for the 
U.S. in Iran. Each day the 
crowds would demand the re- 
turn of the Shah to stand trial 
for his crimes against the Ira- 
nian people. Each day it would 
become a more worldwide 
media event. 

On November 10, after repe- 
ated attempts to send interme- 
diaries to negotiate with the 
Iranians had failed, President 




Carter begins a U.S. retalia- 
tion. Carter orders the suspen- 
sion of all Iranian oil imports, 
and stops the delivery of $300 
million worth of spare parts for 
Iran's military. Carter also 
orders the Department of State 
to review the status of all Ira- 
nian students in the U.S. and to 
bring deportation proceedings 
against any not in compliance 
with the terms of their visas. 
Carter also orders the deploy- 
ment of a portion of the Pacific 
Naval fleet to the Arabian sea 
and freezes $8 billion in Ira- 
nian assets deposited with 
U.S. banks. 

In late November. 1979, 
Kohmeini orders the release of 
eight black men and five 
women, since blacks suffer 
enough in the U.S. and since 
Islam does not make war with 
women. Khomeini said the re- 
mainder of the hostages would 
be put on trial, tried and ex- 
ecuted as spies. 

On November 29, the Shah 
is expelled from Mexico as an 
undesirable. The Shah stays in 
Texas for a short while as a 
guest of the United States. On 
December 15, General Omar 
Torrijos invites the Shah to 
stay in Panama. 

In the meantime. President 
Carter asks for economic sanc- 
tions against Iran by the United 
Nations Security Council and 
he orders most of Iran's diplo- 
mats to leave the United 
States. The first Christmas in 
captivity comes and millions of 
Christmas cards are delivered 
to the hostages from around 
the world. The hostages cele- 
brated Christmas services with 
a group of American clergy- 
men and the National Christ- 
mas tree on the White House 
lawn remained dark by order of 
the President. Only the star 
shown on top, the remainder of 
the tree would be lighted upon 
the return of the American hos- 
tages. 

The new year arrives with 
relatively little accomplished in 
securing the release of the hos- 



107 



tages. On January 28, 1980, 
Abolhassan Bani-Sadr is 
elected President of Iran. On 
that same day, six American 
diplomats, who had been hid- 
den in the Canadian embassy 
since the takeover in Novem- 
ber, were smuggled out of Iran 
and back to the United States. 

February 11, 1980, had Bani- 
Sadr declaring the first real 
conditions for the release of the 
hostages. The United States 
would have to admit to its 
"past crimes" against Iran, 
and make a pledge of non- 
interference in the internal 
affairs of Iran. Otherwise, the 
hostages could be held "more 
or less forever." With these 
conditions as guidelines, a five 
member U.N. appointed com- 
mission left for Iran in the end 
of February to spend two days 
there investigating Iran's 
charges against the former 
Shah. The commission had 
hoped to see the hostages, 
but left Iran without even 
accomplishing this goal. 

On March 23, when it 
seemed that the Iranians might 



be successful in their attempts 
to extradite the Shah from 
Panama, he flees to Egypt at 
the invitation of Egyptian Pres- 
ident Anwar Sadat. 

In the beginning of April, 
President Carter orders the 
severing of all deplomatic rela- 
tions with Iran and has a 
world wide economic embar- 
go imposed on Iran. Kho- 
meini announces the hostage 
release cannot be negotiated 
until the Iranian parliament 
is elected and meets for de- 
bate on the hostage question, 
adding at least one to two 
more months to the now six 
month long ordeal. 

On April 24, 1980, some 
sketchy details began filtering 
out of Iran telling of a rescue 
mission which had been set in 
motion that day. Throughout 
the day Americans waited and 
listened as the media released 
as much news about the mis- 
sion as it could gather. 

At 7 a.m., April 25, Presi- 
dent Carter told the nation that 
a U.S. military raid to rescue 
the hostages had been aborted. 




Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini 




Jimmy Carter 

An elite commando team, 
which had been training in 
secrecy for months, had lifted 
off from the naval task force 
stationed in the Arabian sea 
and had moved to a desert stag- 
ing area inside Iran. En route to 
the staging area, three of the 
eight helicopters being used in 
the mission encountered equip- 
ment failure and had to return. 
Without this equipment the 
mission could not proceed to a 
successful end and President 
Carter orders the commandoes 
back. As the team prepared to 
evacuate the staging area, one 
of the remaining helicopters 
collides with a transport plane 
and explodes into flames. Eight 
American servicemen were kil- 
led and had to be left behind in 
the Iranian desert. 

Iran immediately threatens 
to kill all of the hostages if Car- 
ter tries another "silly maneuv- 
er." Secretary of State Cyrus 
Vance resigns his post in pro- 
test against the raid which he 
had counseled against since the 
earliest planning stages. 

Months go by while the Ira- 
nian parliament meets and 
fights amongst the different 
factions over internal political 
matters and delay considera- 
tion of the hostage crisis 
longer. 



<i&!*u+s 



On July 1 1 , consular officer 
Richard Queen is released by 
the militants when it is disco- 
vered that he is suffering from 
multiple schlerosis and could 
not receive adequate medical 
treatment in Iran. On July 27, 
Shah Reza Pahlevi. holder of 
the peacock throne, dies of 
cancer in Egypt. Unfortu- 
nately, his death came too 
many months after the sei- 
zure to have any effect on the 
hostage's release status. 

In response to a letter from 
newly appointed Secretary of 
State Edmund Muskie. on 
September 12. Kohmeini 
issues his own conditions for 
the hostage's release. The U.S. 
must cancel all claims against 
Iran, return the Shah's fortune. 
unfreeze the $8 billion in Ira- 
nian assets, and promise never 
to interfere in Iranian affairs. 
This is the first time that the 
U.S. is not called upon to 
apologize for past crimes. 

Two days before the 
anniversary of the hostages 
first year in captivity, and two 
days before the U.S. presiden- 
tial election, on November 2. 
the Iranian parliament 
approves the terms set down 
by Khomeini for the hostages 
release. The parliament says 
that thev will be released in 



108 



groups as conditions are met. 
Any piecemeal release is un- 
acceptable to Washington and 
the crisis continues. Two days la- 
ter. President Carter is resoundly 
defeated by Ronald Reagan, pre- 
sumably a result of American's 
continued disappointment with 
Carter in handling the crisis. 

From November onward, 
times are tense on both sides of 
the negotiating table. Deputy 
Secretary of State Warren 
Christopher shuttles between 
the U.S. and Algiers, whose 
government Iran agreed could 
act as intermediary in the 
negotiations. 

The hostages spend a second 
Christmas in captivity while the 
National Christmas tree re- 
mained unlit, with all the world 
watching, waiting, and praying 
for a soon to be coming release. 

The start of a second new year 
passes and the days grow closer 
to the inauguration of Ronald 
Reagan as President of the Un- 
ited States. The crowds outside 
the embassy gates are gone now, 
only a long sentry remains to 
watch an empty street. 




Rather than face the pos- 
sibility of having to deal with 
Reagan, the Iranian parlia- 
ment finally agrees to 
arbitration of all claims. 
"The hostages are like a 
fruit from which all the juice 
has been squeezed out," 




Shah Reza Pahlevi 



commented one Iranian nego- 
tiator, "let us let them all go." 
In Washington, Algiers, and 
Teheran, U.S. negotiators, 
Algerian intermediaries, and 
Iranian officials struggle to 
solve all of the last minute 
problems and clear the way for 
transfer of frozen funds totaling 
$12 billion to London for Iran. 
Only a few days were left be- 
fore the inauguration of Ronald 
Reagan and the ending of Car- 
ter's role in the negotiations. 
The United States agrees in lift 
all trade embargoes to Iran, to 



renounce any intention to inter- 
fere in the internal affairs of 
Iran, and to help Iran locate 
any assets of the late Shah so 
that Iran could establish legal 
claims to them in U.S. courts. 
The largest and most complex 
portion of the agreement dealt 
with the unfreezing of the Ira- 
nian assets. $12 billion dollars 
was released by the U.S. gov- 
ernment, though only $2.8 bil- 
lion would go directly to Iran, 
the rest remained in banks to 
cover any and all claims against 
Iran. 



4:56 a.m. EST 20 JAN 1981 — PRESIDENT CARTER 
APPEARS IN THE WHITE HOUSE PRESS ROOM AND 
ANNOUNCES, "WE HAVE NOW REACHED AN AGREE- 
MENT WITH IRAN." 

8:06 a.m. EST 20 JAN 1981 — TWO AIR ALGERIE BOEING 
727 JETLINERS, ONE TO CARRY THE 52 AMERICANS, 
HAD BEEN CLEARED FOR TAKEOFF AT TEHERAN'S 
MEHRABAD AIRPORT. 

12:33 p.m. EST 20 JAN 1981 — THE TWO JETLINERS ARE 
FINALLY PERMITTED TO ROLL DOWN THE RUNWAY AND 
TAKE OFF FROM IRAN. ELEVEN MINUTES AFTER THE 
INAUGURATION OF RONALD REAGAN AS PRESIDENT, 
JIMMY CARTER, WHILE EN ROUTE TO ANDREWS AIR 
BASE, RECEIVES WORD OF A SAFE DEPARTURE BY THE 
52 AMERICAN HOSTAGES. 



109 




"If the mountain goes, I'm gonna stay right here and say, 'You old 
bastard, I stuck it out 54 years and I can stick it out another 
54.' " 

— Harry R. Truman — 83. Owner of the Mt. St. Helen's Lodge 
near the crater. His body was never found. 

"A billion dollars is not what it used to be. 

— Bunker Hunt, bashful billionaire 

"Does it show?" 

— Congressman Richard Kelly taped at the FBI's Alescam 
house, after stuffing two hundred $100 bills and two hundred 
fifty $20 bills into his suit coat and pants pockets 

"It's a dream so pretty" 

— Hugo Landu, Cuban Refugee, upon arriving in America 

"Why is the world so upset about this minor affair (Afghanistan)? 
It's a small police action. We have a few soldiers guarding 
roads and bridges, that's all." 

— Soviet President Leonid Breshnev 



"Anybody who isn't schizophrenic these days isn't thinking 
straight." 

— Presidential anti-inflation fighter, Alfred Kahn 

"I had a teacher once who told me that I'd have to learn that there was 
more to life than hockey. Looking back, I figure, What did she know?'" 

— Mike Eruzione, Captain of the U.S. Olympic Hockey team 

"I Can't say what other nations will not go the the Summer Olym- 
pics in Moscow. Ours will not go. The decision has been made." 

— Jimmy Carter 




110 





'I never thought they'd pull a trick like this. It's a little shabby, isn't 
it?" 

— Bert Parks, on hearing that his reign as emcee of the Miss 
American Contest had ended. 

'For me a few hours ago, this campaign came to an end. For all 
those whose cares have been our concern, the work goes on, 
the cause endures, the hope still lives and the dream shall never 
die." 

— Teddy Kennedy to the Democratic Convention. 



"I appreciate the activities of the Iranian Army and assure you 
that if you are killed . . . you will go to heaven." 

— Ayatullah Khomeini to his troops fighting the Iraqis 

"Sometimes when I look at all my children, I say to myself, 
"Lillian, you should have stayed a virgin." 

— Lillian Carter 



"I hate to advocate drugs, alcohol, violence or insanity to any- 
one ... but they've always worked for me." 
— Hunter Thompson 




111 



Strolling around Boston College, many symbols of the quest 
for peace and understanding between men and their God can be 
seen. The cross on the outside of McElroy Commons, the tall, 
slender Newton Chapel spire and the many stained glass win- 
dows in Gasson Hall are all physical representations of the 
religious feeling at B.C. 

But where are these sentiments seen in action? They are 
demonstrated by the students — their interactions with others 
and their involvement in the various religious based groups on 
campus. 

One group that especially tries to meet the needs of all types of 
people is the Student Ministry. Contrary to widespread belief, the 
Student Ministry isn't just for "holy rollers." This group's goal is to 
help students grow socially, emotionally, and spiritually. This is 
accomplished by the five main divisions of the organization. The 
outreach program is involved with the community outside of B.C., 
visiting the sick and people confined to nursing homes. The 
retreat program organizes monthly retreats. The small group 
division nurtures prayer and Bible study. The Liturgy division 
organizes masses and music. The social justice division spon- 
sors activities to help the underprivileged, such as the yearly trip 
to Appalachia. Through their interaction with the community and 
each other, the Student Ministry is offering education outside the 
classroom through the church. 

Another group both spiritually and socially oriented is Hillel. 
Their main goal is to provide a place for both Jewish and non- 
Jewish students to learn about Judaism in the social and reli- 
gious realm. Hillel strives to create a greater understanding of 
Judaism for non-Jews and Jews alike. 



Spiritualism at B.C. 





112 



The Chaplain's office serves a predominantly Catholic community but it, like 
Hillel, tries to add to the religious and social dimension of people from all 
denominations. Counseling for any type of need, and training for lectors and 
eucharistic ministers are just a few of the many services rendered by the 
Chaplain's Office. As head Chaplain, Fr. John Dineen says, "We're here to help 
build our community and broaden students' understanding of one another." 

The Campus Crusade for Christ is a small group with the primary goal of 
helping students grow in a strictly religious way. This community is more 
evangelical in nature. Through small group Bible studies, prayer partners, 
retreats, and discipleship training class, these students solidify their own faith 
while trying to win others for Christ. This group has become exceptionally larger 
this year. Some attribute the growth to a revival in young people wanting to 
establish a more meaningful relationship with God. 



Although the majority of the students at Boston College are 
Catholic, groups such as Hillel, Student Ministry, Chaplain's Office 
and Campus Crusade for Christ try to serve the religious needs of 
all students. If one attends a mass here or even walks around the 
campus and views students' actions, it is apparent there is a 
community here. Community is a result of a common feeling — be it 
for God or towards each other. 

Luisa Frey 
1983 




113 



One third of a person's life is spent 
asleep. This figure declines drastically 
during the college years, however. The 
reason? 




114 




reserved readings 

"I wish I had learned to 
type." 

not enough Xerox 
machines 



You mean the test is 
tomorrow? Aaahhh . . . 

all nighters in the 
Eagles Nest 
(thanks for the coffee 
and donuts, D.S.) 

Anybody have a 
paper on the mating 
habits of the 
Drosophila 
melanogaster? 

one chapter down, 
twenty to go 

"If anyone wants me 
I'll be chained to a 
chair in Bapst Library." 




115 



At times, it seemed no matter what 

you did or how hard you worked, it 

got you nowhere . . . 




. . . you spent most of the time 

standing in the middle of the week, 

looking both ways for Sunday. 



116 




f 




Usually, at the last 
second, everything 
falls into place. 







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HP 



w** 



# 



There is no greater 
- reward than being 
able to enjoy the 
fruits of your labor. 



117 



"If you existed on student meals for four years 




. . . you'd sound loud ^ 
and aggressive, too. 

The Punk Rock group The Situations 



118 




119 




"Would you believe that 
before I began eating at 
McElroy, I was a 98 
pound weakling?" 





The joys of cooking 



121 




Where's the pohty? 
(native of Long Island) 




122 




123 




124 





125 




126 




127 




It/11 



128 




129 



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2nn 




Men's Soccer 





Goalie Tom McElroy blocks goal attempt 



BC 




3 


St. John's 


1 


Southern Illinois 


8 


Lowell 





Vermont 


3 


Stonehill 


3 
5 


New Hampshire 
Tufts 


2 


Maine 


1 


BU 


1 


UConn 


1 


Yale 


4 


MIT 





Providence 


3 


Brown 


2 


Rhode Island 


3 


UMass 


5 

1 


Bentley 
Brandeis 


4 
2 
3 


Bridgeport 
Holy Cross 
Bridgeport 



132 



Tony Zarba 




The dream of making the NCAA's might one day be a reality if the 
BC Soccer team maintains the exceptional talent they have dis- 
played this year when they brought home the ECAC New England 
Championship. Ending the season with a 15-3-3 record, they also 
succeeded in ranking 3rd in New England. This was quite an 
improvement over their rather shaky 9-6-5 campaign of last year. 

This highly commendable showing was primarily due to the 
freshmen's talented efforts which effectively complimented the 
consistent performances of veterans Lou Papadellis and Steve 
Leblanc. 

After winning 7 of the first 8 games, the team suffered a slight 
setback with a lose to BU followed by a second loss to UConn, one 
of the top ten. The team easily rebounded from these disappoint- 
ments and came back to end the season with a strong finish. They 
ran off a string of 1 1 straight including a trouncing of the then 
undefeated URI and the final 4-0 victory over Bridgeport in the 
ECAC's. 

Special recognition was granted to lead scorer Papadellis and 
fellow captain Leblanc by their selection for the New England 
Intercollegiate Soccer League All-Stars. The co-captains along 
with teammates Rich Whalen, Tony Zarba and Gordie Farkouh 
were also named to the Greater Boston League All-Star squad. 



Coach Ben Brewster 



Rich Whalen 



II 










<& 

^^^- 



134 




135 



Men's Rugby 



The BC Rugby Team's reputation on the playing 

field is rivaled only by its reputation in the Boston 

bars. The Rugby parties which follow every match 

are as unique as the game itself. Despite the loss 

of many starters to last year's graduation, the 

Ruggers, with strong hearts and high spirits, 

easily routed their first seven opponents. At 

home, which is actually the field at St. John's 

Seminary, the squad defeated a strong UMaine 

club 18-6 while the following week they were able 

to send Norwich Academy back to Vermont with a 

mark in the loss column. On the road Tufts and 

Providence College became the next victims. The 

climax of the season was a road trip to New York 

City where the Ruggers stunned the Fighting Irish 

of Notre Dame 24-4. After beating M.I.T. and the 

Newport Rugby Club, the team's first loss was a 

heartbreaker against URI down in Kingston 

Rhode Island. The Ruggers, winning 17-15 with 

just minutes left to play, were penalized deep in 

their own territory for offsides. The Rhodies 

capitalized on the turnover and kicked a field goal 

which enabled them to win 18-17. Despite two 

more disappointing losses to Cornell and BU in 

the Wild Turkey Tournament, the squad took care 

of archrival Holy Cross 19-4. The team finished 

the season boasting an 8-3 record which is the 

best full season recorded in many years. 





Captains George Barrett and Peter Davis 



John Molloy 



136 




Once again the Killer B's had a fine season 
finishing undefeated and taking first place in the 
Wild Turkey Tournament. Other highlights of the 
season included the first Alumni Reunion 
featuring a round robin tournament and a 
testamonial dinner to their dedicated coach of 14 
years, Ken Daly. 

The Ruggers once again headed south for their 
annual Southern Tour. During winter break the 
team played Duke, University of Florida, and 
University of Miami. 

Much of the success of the team can be 
attributed to the fine coaching of Ken Daly and 
the strong leadership by co-captains Peter Davis 
and George Barrett. Outstanding Seniors being 
claimed by graduation include team president 
Tom Rose, John Malloy, Mike Leen, Nick 
Deyong, Tim Casserly, John Carmichael, and 
Dom D'lntino. 







Santiago De Franco 



BC 




Opponent 




10 


Maine 







23 


Norwich 


6 


mm t 


18 


Providence 


6 




16 


Tufts 


3 


mJ 


25 


Notre Dame 


6 


15 


MIT 


8 


16 


Quinnipiac 


4 




17 


URI 


18 




8 


Colgate 


9 




4 


Holy Cross 










BU 


8 


John Carmichael 



■*»3(f 



Tom Rose 



137 







138 




139 



FOOTBALL 

The stadium is empty. The season over, but 
the Heights remember . . . 

The amazement of a solid showing against 
top ranked Pitt. The mass of students tumbling 
the goal posts in ecstasy over the defeat of 
previously unbeaten Stanford. The disappoint- 
ment of the loss to Villanova. The concern of a 
pattern being made by the following defeat at 
the hands of Navy. The cries of "Bite the Dog" 
when Yale returned to BC turf for the first time in 
50 years as we once again downed them by a 
score of 27-9. The thorough, but not unexpected 
beating by Florida, the top team on our sche- 
dule. And the rallying of a determined team to 
gain the final four victories of the year, including 
the sweet triumph over the Cross. It was a really 
fine season. An amazing season in light of the 
0-1 1 record of only two short years ago. Most 
importantly it was a winning season, the first in 
Coach Chlebeck's career at BC. 





140 






Have a Coke and a smile, coke adds me. 



■ 



BC 




Opponent 


6 


Pittsburgh 


14 


30 


Stanford 


13 


9 


Villanova 


20 


9 


Navy 


20 


27 


Yale 


9 


7 


Florida State 


41 


30 


Army 


14 


23 


Airforce 





27 


Syracuse 


16 


13 


U Mass 


12 


27 


Holy Cross 


26 



141 




i % ft ) 




142 




143 



*ru! 




■■ 



144 




MIHWIMIffffffmBBWiBrai 




Special Recognition 

Player of the Year 
Mike Mayock 

Bulger Lowe Award Winner 
Jim Budness 

East-West All ECAC Team 
Tim Sherwin 

O'Melia Winner 
Jim Loughery 

Honorable Mention as AP All 

Americans 

Shelby Gamble 

Gregg Storr 



145 



Boston College Marching Band 



Under the direction of Peter C. Siragusa, the Boston Col- 
lege Screaming Eagles Band completed another successful 
season on and off the football field. Siragusa, in his twenty- 
fifth year with the band, began his silver anniversary by 
leading his group through a magnificent tribute to Boston's 
Jubilee 350 complete with a fireworks spectacular. This 
show which featured a special arrangement of Battle Hymn 
of the Republic was repeated at the halftime of the BC-Navy 
game in Annapolis at the request of the Midshipmen. 



The next show performed at Alumni before the home fans 
was a crowd-pleasing, Big Band show highlighted by Frank 
Sinatra's 'New York, New York" and the ever popular "Lovin 
Feelin". 

The regular season as a marching band drew to a close 
with the final football game but the band members were still 
on hand to generate spirit at both hockey and basketball 
games. They discarded their traditional marching garb and 
transformed themselves into a pep band. Former Hockey 
coach Snooks Kelley best captured the band's significance 
when he stated that "the band is always good for a goal a 
game". 




St. Patrick's Day Parade, N.Y.C. 1980. 



146 











147 



CheryJ Garcia 




148 



Ed Riley Tony Ash 




149 



Cheerleaders 




top: D. Fuller, T. McDermott, S. Lopez, K. Wind, J. Lamb, M. Bullock, bottom: P. Bradley, D. Foley, R. Palan, M. Houle, 
C. Uhron, A. Hessert. 

The BC Cheerleaders began their official season 
on campus by leading a pep rally on the day pre- 
ceeding the Stanford game. They continued to per- 
form throughout the football season and did not end 
their season until the last basketball game had been 
played. 

This year was especially significient for the Cheer- 
leaders because for the first time in BC's history the 
entire squad had been allowed to travel to almost 
every away game during both the football and bas- 
ketball seasons. This was a manifestation of the 
university's added support and recognition given the 
team throughout the year. 

In addition to the regular obligations of the squad, 
thery were also responsible for promoting the uni- 
versity in other activities. These activities included 
participation in television commercials as well as 
selection as one of the nine colleges in the nation to 
sponsor regional high school cheerleading cham- 
pionships. 

Although the Eagle doesn't dress in the conven- 
tional uniform of the team, he can still be considered 
a vital part of this group. Memories of sporting 
events at BC cannot fail to conjure images of "pas- 
sing the Eagle" of his dualing battles with the 
"Orangeman" of Syracuse. Although the only non- 
verbal member of this group, the Eagle was still able 
to effectively lead the fans in their cheering. Much of 
his drawing power was due to his talented perform- 
ances and amusing antics. 




150 




Women's Soccer 



It would be virtually impossible 
to compare the present Women's 
Soccer Team with the club which 
was in existence 3 years ago. In 
1977 the women were struggling 
just to maintain attendance at 
their practices so that a scrim- 
mage could be played. It was 
only a very few dedicated enough 
to brave cold night practices on 
the battered Shea Field. Much of 
the team's present success must 
be attributed to the coaching and 
encouragemnet of Mike LaVigne. 

The following two years were 
similar to the first, that is an initial 
large attendance progressively 
dwindled down. The only differ- 
ence was that the number of 
dropouts had decreased. 

It was a tough struggle but the 
women were able to obtain varsi- 
ty status for the team's '80 sea- 
son. The team initially lacked con- 



sistency and seemed somewhat 
unstable. The first loss came at 
the hands of UMass in a tough 
2-1 decision. The next defeat 
was suffered in the Harvard 
game, a decisive 5-0 loss. The 
crucial game of the season which 
would determine BC's post- 
season activity was the match-up 
with Bowdoin. This loss resulted 
in missing the All-Eastern 
NCAA tournament by one rank- 
ing place. This was quite a dis- 
appointment to this group, espe- 
cially to the senior members who 
had but one opportunity of 
reaching the NCAA's . Next year 
the team will definitely miss the 
leadership of captains Kerr 
Scudder, Kathy Risen, and Ann 
Kavanaugh as well as the playing 
prowness of Kim Chapin, Mar- 
garet Murphy and Michele Arrix. 



154 




BC 




Opponent 


2 


Bowdoin 


3 


3 


Wheaton 





1 


UMass 


2 


6 


BU 





2 


UNH 





4 


Tufts 


1 





Harvard 


5 


2 


Wellesley 





2 


Colby College 





4 


URI 








Penn State 


1 


3 


UConn 


2 


1 


Brandeis 





5 


Curry College 


3 




155 



Women's Tennis 

Although a transistional year for 
Women's Tennis, the team was still able 
to pull through and post a season's record 
of 8-3. This included losses to BU, Dart- 
mouth, and Brown. The BU loss came 
early in the season before the team had 
actually finalized its ladder. 

Playing in the #1 position was fresh- 
man Bernadette Diaz who assumed this 
position early in the season and never 
relinquished it. Bemadette's successes 
included the semifinals at the New Eng- 
land's as well as the finals at both the 
Greater Boston's and the MAIAW cham- 
pionship. In both of the finals contests she 
fell victim to the #1 player from Harvard, 
Tina Boughas, last year's New England 
champion. 

By the end of the season Esther Viti had 
successfully challenged Kathy Lynch for 
the #2 spot. This exemplified the 
tremendous improvement of the team's 
caliber, expecially since last year Kathy 
had been considered one of the top play- 
ers in New England. Liz Ingrassia, the #4 
player teamed up with Esther to play in 
the #1 doubles position. They succeeded 
in making it to the semifinals of the New 



Englands. 

Betty Quigley who co-captained the 
team with Kathy for the past two seasons 
played in the #5 position. Betty began her 
freshman year as the last person on the 
ladder and only played in the last match. 






R. Locason, L. Schaenman, L. Ingrassio, L. Watts, R. Roell, B. Quigley, A. Lynch (coach), P. Shea (manager), K. Lynch, S. 
Kevey, B. Diaz, E. Viti, D. Looney missing: B. Mcguill, M. Nevins 



156 




In her sophomore year she was able 
to secure a singles position and has 
remained there ever since. 

Rounding out the top of the ladder 
is Senior Rama Roell who was back 
after having to miss last year's sea- 
son due to an injury. 



Rama Roell 



Betty Quigley 




Coach Ann Marie Lynch has much 
to be optimistic about. If the influx of 
talented players continues, she can 
expect to defeat some of the Ivy 
League teams who traditionally 
dominate this sport. 




BC 




Opponent 


5 


UMass 


4 


2 


BU 


7 


6 


Northeastern 


2 


6 


UNH 


3 


9 


Tufts 





2 


Brown 


5 


9 


Holy Cross 





5 


Providence 


4 


2 


Dartmouth 


7 


7 


Wellesley 


2 



Kathy Lynch, Rama Roell and Betty Quigley 



157 





Women's 




Volleyball 


BC 




Opponent 





Providence 


3 


2 


S.M.U. 


1 


2 


Harvard 








U MASS 


2 


2 


MIT 


1 





UCONN 


2 





Southern Conneticut 


2 


2 


Lowell 


3 


3 


Keene State 


1 





Salem State 


3 


3 


Bridgewater 








Wellesley 


2 


2 


E.N.C. 


1 


1 


Brown 


3 


2 


Conneticut College 


3 






J>* 






158 




■I** .1 ' " ' 



HBBnn&HUHSH 





The 1980 field hockey team 
finished its season with a re- 
cord of five wins, ten losses, 
and two ties. Coach Donna 
Marshall, who was looking for- 
ward to a winning season in the 
double figures, had not antici- 
pated that injuries would claim 
nine of her athletes. Many of 
the starting players were lost 
for part or most of the season, 
thus a total re-vamping of the 
line-up was necessary. 

Included among the injured 
were both co-captains: Yolan- 
da Nunley 82', who missed 
most of the season because of 
injuries sustained in a car acci- 
dent, and Marybeth Holling- 
worth, 81', three time North- 
east College All-Star Team 
member, and team M.V.P., 
who suffered through half the 
season with a broken hand. 

In spite of an ever-changing 
line-up, two freshmen emerged 
as scoring leaders. Lynne Mur- 
ray with her impressive stick- 
work proved to add a much 
needed offensive punch to the 
front line tallying 5 goals for the 
season. Susan Staffier came 
on surprisingly strong toward 
the end of the season moving 
up from the J.V. squad, and 
racking up five goals in a single 
game against Franklin Pierce 
College. Staffier tied a BC re- 
cord for most goals scored in a 
single game and also tied with 
Murray for total goals scored 



<-*^ 





*** this season. 




BC 

1 


Wheaton 


Opponent 
2 



1 


Bridgewater 
Keene State 


2 



1 


S.M.U. 


1 





Vermont 


2 





BU 


1 


2 

1 
1 



Wellesley 
Plymouth State 
Bentley 
Harvard 


1 
3 
4 
6 




1 


Holy Cross 
Bowdoin 


3 

1 


6 


Franklin Pierce 








Northeastern 


4 


2 


Providence 


1 





Lowell 


1 


1 


New Hampshire 






159 



Women's Cross Country 

Boston College Women's Cross Country Team proved to be 
the best in New England this year after posting a 10-0 record. 
This included victories over UMass, URI, BU, Georgetown, Syra- 
cuse, Providence College, and St. John's. As a result, the women 
qualified for many championship meets such as the Eastern 
AlAW's, the Greater Boston's, the New England's and the 



Nationals, placing first, second, fifth, and sixth respectively. 

For a team that had only one runner above sophomore status. 
this was quite an accomplishment. The Harrier's only upper- 
classmen was senior Cindy Flick, an All-East selection last year. 
Not only was Flick this year's captain, but she was also voted this 
year's Most Outstanding Performer after her ninth place finish in 




Cindy Flick 



Mary Cobb 



Chris Kennedy 



160 



the Eastern AlAW's, her fourth place finish in the Greater Bos- 
ton's and her election to the National Regional Team. 

In addition to Flick, other key members were sophomores, 
Cheryl Panzarella, Gabi Lessard, Chris Kennedy, and Mary 
McCabe. They were joined by freshmen, Mary Cobb and Nancy 
Small. Panzarella, who was another All-East selection last year, 
was voted next year's captain and Small, who won election to the 
All-East Regional Team I after her spectacular performance at 
the Nationals, was voted Most Improved and Freshman of the 
Year. 

Although this year's team, characterized by a combination of 
talent, dedication and determination, ran a tougher schedule 
than last year, they easily improved last year's record of 10-1. 
Coach Fred Treseler is quite optimistic about next year after 
completing the best year in BC's Women's Cross Country his- 
tory. The only team member not returning is Cindy Flick. Three 
years ago Women's Cross Country was non-existent, today it 
can lay claim to one of the most impressive records of the varsity 
teams. 




161 



Men's Cross Country 






\* ' 



i^2 







Although Boston College's Men's Cross 
Country Team posted a final record of 5 wins, 5 
losses, this was definitely the weakest aspect of 
their season and certainly not indicative of their 
potential. With their first five runners ranking as 
the top five harriers in BC's history, the men 
were able to place second in the Greater 
Boston's, third in the New England's, and fourth 
in the Big East Conference Championships. In 
addition they missed qualifying for the NCAA 
Regionals by a mere one point. 

It was not only junior John Hogan that led the 
team: senior transfer Carl Anderson proved to 
be a valuable member placing eighteenth in the 
Greater Boston's, twenty-sixth in the New 
England's, and twenty-seventh in the Big East. 
Although Anderson, the best senior on the 
team, was a quiet leader, he proved to be a 
person whom many members looked up to. 
Anderson was joined by another senior, Dwight 
Lancaster, who has seen both the ups and the 
downs of Men's Cross Country at BC. A 
member of the team since his freshman year, 
Lancaster was a key member because of his 
talent as well as his personality. 

The harrier's inseparable team unity kept 
them going throughout the season. They had 
many tough breaks but hopefully they won't 
encounter them next year. Coach Jack 
McDonald foresees a promising 1980-81 
season, optimism supported by the prospect of 
retaining four of his five top runners. Not only will 
freshman powerhouse Fernando Braz be 
returning, but freshman Mike Walsh who was 
side-lined the entire season should be ready 
and eager to run. 




162 




The Greater Boston 
Championship Meet was by far the 
greatest performance ever by a BC 
men's team as John Hogan, 
Fernando Braz, John Wavro, Carl 
Anderson and Steve Walters turned 
in outstanding finishes. The New 
England's results proved to be by 
far their best finish among the other 
schools from this six state region. 
Their previous best had been tenth 
place. The Big East Championship 
exhibited not only the team's 
strength in New England, but it also 
showed BC's strong position on the 
East Coast. 








top: Coach J. McDonald, M. Kinchla, P. McDonough, C. Anderson, J. Wavro, D. Lancaster, J. 
Hogan, T. Sullivan, J. Brennan, P. Orenberger (manager), F. Braz, K. Coutounas, P. Hughes, P. 
Hughes, S. Walter 




164 



Women's Rugby Club 







back row: D. Noseworthy, R. Miller, H. Gillespie, J. Wood, G. 
Meade, M. Yauch, M. Pratt, A. Kelley, C. Keating, J. Mayo, N. 
Doherty, K. Danaher, L. Kennedy, D. Dreyfus, P. Flynn, D. 
Parlengas, A. Murphy, K. Liston, P. Doherty 



In September of 1979 a small group of 
women, in cooperation with Maureen Bennett, 
formed what today is the Boston College 
Women's Rugby Club. With the help of a well 
established men's squad and the aid of their 
coach Ken Daly, the young team has already 
begun to make a name for themselves. What 
was especially different and interesting about 
this team was the close ties that existed 
between them and the men's team. Afternoon 
practices were often co-ed. This greatly 
assisted in sharpening the women's skills. 

Starting out with a shaky first season, the 
team now in its fourth season, has developed 
into a highly motivated group. On the playing 
field, back Lisa Kennedy and forward Regina 
Miller acted as the motivating forces to direct 
and instruct players in the strategies of the 
game. They also acted in the leadership roles 
of captain. Like its male counterpart, the 
women's team tries to incorporate a fun loving 
attitude into the sport. If the team manages to 
achieve half the popularity of the men's team 
then survival will definitely be assured. 





165 



Men's Basketball 




S 




•«• . 



166 




167 




168 




169 



As thoughts begin to turn to basketball playoffs, hopes begin to soar at the 
Heights. Bursting forth boldly in the newly formed Big East conference, in just 
two years B.C. has gone to the head of the pack. In its sound defeats of the 
powerhouse teams such as U. Conn and Georgetown, B.C. is showing the 
nation in no certain terms that we are not to be trifled with nor misjudged. Led 
by the coaching prowess of Tom Davis, the team has formed into a solid and 
smooth scoring machine. Constructed of many clutch verterns, the likes of John 
Bagley, and aided with the ernergetic fresh faces of recruits such as Tim 
O'Shea, The team displays a well balanced field. The final ingredient, the 
thundering enthusiasm and support from the home fans, seems to make sure 
the chances for a new home for the N.C.A.A. Championships. 





170 




B.C. 




Opponent 


93 


Bentley 


67 


72 


New Hampshire 


58 


79 


Fordham 


69 


70 


Brown 


56 


71 


Villanova 


74 


74 


Penn State 


67 


87 


Vanderbuilt 


72 


98 


Providence 


71 


65 


Vermont 


56 


55 


Georgetown 


57 


58 


Connecticut 


57 


109 


Merrimack 


79 


66 


Syracuse 


63 


72 


Seton Hall 


68 


73 


Villanova 


60 


57 


Boston University 


52 


48 


Holy Cross 


43 


71 


St. John's 


76 


114 


Lowell 


54 


76 


Connecticut 


71 


70 


Providence 


55 



171 




172 




173 



Women's Basketball 







174 



9 1» 




175 




176 







The 1980-81 season will be re- 
membered as a turning point for the 
women's basketball program at Bos- 
ton College. With the hiring of the first 
full-time women's coach, Margo 
Plotzke, BC begins a committment to 
building a reputable basketball 
program. 

In her first year at the Heights, 
Plotzke along with assistant Ali Kan- 
tor stressed fundamentals of man-to- 
man defense and a motion oriented 
offense . . . and she has been surpri- 
singly pleased at the team's adjust- 
ment to the new style of play. 

BC has proven a worthy opponnent 
each time it has taken the floor 
whether against fellow Div. II teams 
or tough Div. I squads. The Eagles 
have made their presence among 
area competition known, and have 
been ranked among the top five 
New England Div. II schools all 
season. 

The year's highlights include 
strong showings against Div. I power- 
houses University of New Hampshire, 




University of Connecticut, and 
Boston University. Early in the 
season BC faced a seasoned 
U.N.H. team and, to the surprise 
of many, nearly upset them. The 
score however, favored U.N.H. 
by three, 53-50. 

Against the established U. 
Conn, team BC put in one of its 
best games of the year. Sopho- 
more guard, Lynn Levins and 
freshman forward Mary Pat Kelly 
put in solid offensive efforts rack- 
ing up 20 and 28 points respec- 
tively. BC's reknowned man- 
to-man defense was indicative in 
keeping the score so close, 72- 
70 

Levins and Kelly, along with 
sophomores Kerry Murphy and 
Marikate Kelly hold the offensive 
punch on the team as the top 
scorers. 

Other close losses to #1 rank- 
ed Div. II Springfield College (52- 
50) Fairfield University (53-51) 
and Central Connecticut (70-67) 
makes BC's final wins/losses re- 
cord not a true reflection of the 
team's success. 

Important factors to consider 
when reviewing the season are 
youth and experience . . . much 
youth and little experience. 



177 



Men's Hockey 





178 





179 





The 1980-81 Eagles hockey squad had all the ingredients to 
be nearly unstoppable on a game by game basis. A strong 
nucleus of returning lettermen coming off a very successful but 
frustratingly short 25-7-1 season last year left B.C. fans hopeful 
and hungry. 

Optimistic predictions of greatness turned to serious concern 
about team consistency. There had been little of it through much 
of the year and B.C. fans were baffled. They celebrated as the 
Eagles, appearing to remember last year's play-off embarass- 
ment, raced to an impressive 5-1 first period lead over disliked 
Cornell. But they scratched their heads in dismay when leaving a 
stunned McHugh Forum with the scoreboard reading B.C. 6, 
Cornell 6. 

Head Coach Leonard Ceglarski in his ninth year at B.C., 
blamed their two-faced play on the injuries that plagued the 



squad. "I don't like to make excuses, but when you lose quality 
players like Tom (Wright), Jeff (Smith), Mark (Murphy), Lee (Blos- 
som), you're not going to play as well," emphasized the coach. 
"We've had a lot a bad luck this season and I think we've dealt with 
it fairly well." 

Goal tending has not been one of Ceglarski's greatest concerns. 
Earning a 3.06 goals against average after ten games, sophomore 
Bob O'Connor had been steady and reliable. In the 2-0 loss to 
Harvardin the Beanpot final, O'Connor was pressured heavily with 
accurate Crimson shooting. However, he repeatedly turned the 
puck away, often spectacularly, and kept the Eagles in the contest 
until the games final two minutes. 

Junior Doug Ellis, coming off a severe pre-season hand injury, 
left the squad before the Boston University game when sophomore 
Billy Switaj was chosen to man the net. Switaj made 30 saves that 



180 



!■ 





game and the team posted a 6-4 victory over the 
Terriers. He was also very solid against Dartmouth. 

Another B.C. strength is its forwards. South Bos- 
ton's junior Billy O'Dwyer has netted four game 
winners and scored 14 goals in his first 15 games 
this season. Also the Eagles have benefited from 
strong performances by seniors Mike Ewanouski, 
Bob Hehir, Paul Hammer, and Mark Switaj (who 
scored the tying goal in the Cornell game). 

The coach confidently asserted though, "I'm con- 
vinced that we have the talent and over the course of 
time, it'll show more consistently." 




181 







182 







" S3* 



* 



*'; ' , "'' ;> w iM rw? 4 «i i f ii w mMnijin 






183 



Women's Hockey 




//. 



Coo» 8r x 




184 




B.C. 


Opponent 


4 B.U. 


5 


2 Providence 


7 


3 Harvard 


1 


7 Bowdoin 





9 Penn 





3 Colby 


2 


4 U. Conn 


2 


3 Dartmouth 


1 


5 Cortland 


1 




185 



Swimming and Diving 



L . 




186 




The women's swimming team enjoyed another fine 
season in 1981, working its way to a top New England 
Division II ranking by mid-season. Key wins over New 
Hampshire and U Mass contributed greatly to the team's 
success. 

The arrival of Dana Engellenner to the woman's swim 
scene was much to the delight of coaches Tom and Sar 



Groden. The freshman set six school records and qualified 

for the nationals in each event as well. Co-captains Margot 

Abbott and Simone Carson were the glue to this cohesive 

unit, with the latter maintaining her five school records and 

All-America status. Freshman Kathy Malloy and Sue Bales 

excelled in the breaststroke and diving, respectively, while 

sophomore Laura Glasheen aggresively defended her 

All-American reputation in the 50-yard freestyle 

Besides all those glamorous individual honors, the team 
finished a strong third place in the Greater Boston 
Championships, with Division I powerhouses Harvard and 
Boston University being the only teams to beat the Eagles 
all season long. 



187 




188 



The Men's Swim Team had one of their best sea- 
sons in 1980-81. The times that were turned in by 
the teammates were far better than those recorded 
at the same time the year before. Senior Charlie 
Scheid has been a major factor contributing to this 
successful showing. He has broken team records in 
both the 500 and 1000 freestyle events. This was 
done even before the team headed to the Big East 
and New England Championship which is where 
they are expected to be broken. 

Another record breaker on the team was junior 
Bob Vanasse. He broke the 50 freestyle record three 
times with his best time being 22.44. He also placed 
third in the Greater Boston's in the same event. Ed 
Hendres was the best backstroke. Coach Grodon 
feels that his graduation could greatly reduce B.C.'s 
strength in this event. The senior Members will 
greatly be missed next year: John Martin holds the 
butterfly record at the Heights, Rob Reilly was a 
repeater at the Big East Championship, and Captain 
Jack Driscoll with his fine example of hard work and 
strong leadership will be difficult to replace. The 
team will miss the senior contigent which currently 
holds ten of the team's fourteen records. 




189 



Women's Indoor Track 




-*&&*.. 



190 






■' 'SK-K-w.. 







Boston College's 1981 Women's Indoor Track Team was by far the most 
talented team in women's track and field history. Led by Captain Cindy Flick, the 
women proved to be one of the finest squads in New England. 

After placing a low fourth last year in the Greater Boston's Championships, the 
women took an easy third this year. Top performers in the meet included: long 
distance runner Cheryl Panzarella whose outstanding time in the 3000 meter run, 
10:17, qualified her for the Nationals; and middle distance runner Clare Connolly 
who ran an exceptional 800 meter run in a quick time of 2:18. 

The indoor team was young, composed primarily of freshman. Ava Gardner, 
Lara Toole, Sue Hanss, Clare Connoly and Kathy Lucey joined sophomore 
Rebekah Schenk and juniors Amy Albers and Gabby Clapp to give the sprints 
much quality. In addition, Kerri Tarmey, Eileen Abort and Meg Prior joined 
sophomore Valerie Freeis to give the middle distance much excellence. And 
finally, Nancy Small and Kathleen Daley joined sophomores Cheryl Panzarella 
and Gabi Lessard who joined junior Patty O'Hagan and cross country standout 
Cindy Flick to give the long distances much depth. 

Laura Corning and Tina Dickerson were an excellent 1-2 punch in the high 
jump while versatile senior Mary Beth Hollingsworth and Vicky Lopes were 
equally as talented in the shotput. 



191 



Men's Indoor Track 




192 




Characterized by dedication, determination, and talent, Boston 
College's 1981 Men's Indoor Track Team completed a fine indoor 
season. Led by captain Rob Lanney, the men placed fourth in the 
Greater Boston's Championship, earning 27 more points than last 
year. In addition, Lanney qualified for the Nationals in the high jump by 
jumping a height of 7 feet 1 inch. As a result, he now holds both a 
school and a Greater Boston record. 

Footballers Doug Allston and Mike Grant were the nucleus of a very 
strong sprint squad that also included sophomore Adrian Munoz- 
Bennett and senior Mike Curry. In addition freshmen Rick Graca, Tim 
O'Neil, Gary Jackson and Brian Annese helped to improve the sprint 
relay teams while upperclassmen Andre Jones, Rich Moschella and 
John Cowden helped to better the sprints. 

Sophomores Joe Corcoran, Bob Colby and John Wavro joined 
freshman Steve Walter, Brian Annese and Terry Kanlon to uphold 
BC's strong middle distance reputation in New England, while John 
Cowden, Andre Jones, Fred Kirk, Tony Sullivan, Peter McDonagh 
and Scott Jamieson provided additional depth. 

Coming off a powerful and successful cross-country season, the 
distance crew made distance runners the strongest ever at the 
heights. They included Junior cross-country captain John Hogan, 
senior Carl Anderson, sophomore John Wavro and outstanding 
freshman Fernando Braz. 

Senior hurdlers Dave Greenwood, Rick Tyrell and Fred deWysocki 
joined Gary Jackson, Tim O'Neil and Steve Gargano in an impressive 
season while Jim Thorsen joined Rob Lanney in giving BC the 
strongest high jump tandem in New England. 

Sophomore Adrian Munoz-Bennett excelled in the horizontal 
jumps with help from Bill Early, John Milton and Brian Thornton. 
Kevin Kerwin and Jim Magliozzi, along with Rick Burke and Steve 
Braveman, gave BC its best pole vault depth in year. 




193 



Wrestling 




195 




k J 



196 



.* 




\ 



+<+, 





197 




Karate Club 




1980-81 was the most successful year in Boston College 

Karate Club's history. In 1978 the club had less than 10 

members with no one of high rank. This year's fall semester, 

however, saw the enrollment swell to ninety members, 

including seventeen women. The club has come a long way 

to their current position as a New England powerhouse. 

The club is taught by Master Kazumi Tabata, a sixth degree 

blackbelt from Japan. Master Tabata is world reknowned for 

his knowledge and abilities in the art of karate. Aside from 

being the instructor for New England colleges, he is the 

president of the North American Karate Federation. Master 

Tabata's students are known throughout the A.A.U. as being 

tough competitors with fantastic spirit. There is no doubt that 

the huge success experienced by the B.C. Karate Club can 

be attributed to Master Tabata's teaching methods. When he 

is not present at practices, class is taught by either blackbelt 

David Downey or one of the third degree brown belts Dan 

Sheehy, Anthony Raconelli and Peter Canning. 

The club is currently the New England fighting champions as 

well as the New England forms champions. They also have 

highly regarded novice teams which include many formidable 

women. In the past five tournaments, B.C. was able to 

capture first and second places in Novice Team sparing. The 

women have undoubtedly proven themselves a welcome 

asset to the team. At a tournament held in November the 

women took first place in every women's event. Brownbelt 

Justine Whalen, who is also the New England Woman's Kata 

Champion, led this contigent. Justine was a member of the 

championship Advanced Kata team at B.C. which made her 

the first woman to be a member of any championship team in 

the college ranks. 






198 




199 



Men's and Women's Ski Team 



The 1981 Men's Ski Team was a very successful 
one. B.C. finished third out of a total of eight teams in 
the Osborne Division of the N.E.I.S.C. (New Eng- 
land Intercollegiate Ski Conference). The eight 
teams include, in order of their finish: U. Mass, Ply- 
mouth State, B.C., Amhurst, Northeastern, Brown, 
Trinity, and U. Conn. 

Part of the reason for B.C.'s success this season 
was due to the fact that the team had no major 
collapses during the year. The team finished no 
worse than third, and twice second out of the nine 
races. 

The B.C. Women's Ski Team also faired well this 
season with a third place finish in the standings, 
behind U. Mass and Plymouth State. The women, 
however, did not have such an easy time in achiev- 
ing the final postseason slots. The Amhurst 
women's team closely followed and even managed 
to overtake B.C. in the standings during the season. 
It was not all over though, as the B.C. women 
climbed back on top with a fine performance at the 
final regular season race of the year, held at Loon 
Mountain in New Hampshire. This enabled the B.C. 
squad to qualify for the New England Cham- 
pionships which will determine the best teams in 
Southern New England. With some good luck, .the 
B.C. women's team will be among them. 





200 




201 



Men's Volleyball 




f *L^ ~ SKT W* J II 




202 



Boxing 




203 



Intramurals Apd The Plex 



■ ■ ■■*'• " "' 




204 




I 




I 






wHWw.***** 






\ 



■ ■ ■ 




205 




206 




207 



I 




208 



The Intramural Program has been off to 
a tremendous start this year with 2208 
faculty, staff, and students participating in 
fall and winter sports. The students attri- 
bute the success of the program over last 
year's to "that new guy who runs it, he's 
great." "That new guy" is John Kane, 
whose skillful and concerned direction 
since August, aided by the student direc- 
tor, Frank D'Amore, keeps the numerous 
raquetball, tennis, football, softball, bas- 
ketball, volleyball, and golf tournaments 
running smoothly. The spring intramurals 
will include ping pong, soccer, swimming, 
and ultimate frisbee, along with the newly 
introduced outdoor football and softball 
tournaments. The program is presently 
funded by the U.G.B.C. and the 15.00 
team fees. 



The winners thus far include; Dick 
Taylor of the History Dept., Men's 
Handball singles; Liz Walker, 
Womens Singles Raquetball; Chuck 
Russell and Maura, Buildings and 
Ground, Co-ed Raquetball; Helen 
Sanford, Basketball Secretary, 
Women's Tennis Singles; Rich Alex- 
ander, Senior, Golf Tournament; 
"The Buckets" a group made up of 
seniors who took the football cham- 
pionship; the "10-1 2's" another group 
of seniors who captured the softball 
championship in the co-ed league; 
and Dick Mahoney a grad student 
who won the co-ed Road Race, held 
Homecomming Weekend that 
attracted 103 participants. 




209 



ACTIVITIES 





Hfc*. 




ASA 



We're striving for unity, for all clubs and organizations in 
the Boston College community. ASA is an apolitical branch 
of the Office of Student Programs and Resources. Our basic 
function is to assist OSPAR in providing service to all stu- 
dents, especially student leaders of recognized clubs and 
organizations. Also, the ASA advisement team assists stu- 
dents in the procedures for form completion, obtaining in- 
formation, programming, fund raising, and club formation. 

Throughout the year, ASA sponsors various workshops, 
and publishes a directory in the fall semester. The Annual 
Awards Banquet ends the Academic year, honoring Student 
Leaders for jobs well done. Improving the effectiveness of 
student organizations to enhance student life at Boston Col- 
lege is the overall objective of the Alliance of Student Activi- 
ties. 




G. Karalias, Carole Wegman (OSPAR XMAS party) 




1st row: Hugo Costa, Bill Martin, Steve Mauro. 2nd row: Jon O'Connor. Mary Waterhouse, Sue Benson, Kathy Alix. Rob Berntssox. 3rd row Paula 
DeSeisciolo, Anne Garefino (Dir.), Allie Schemitz. Missing: Joan Antaya 



212 







1st Row: C. Marini, S. Toomey, 2nd Row: M. Elliot, C. Katze, A. Praddaude. 




Gold Key 



We have worked to be more than just a service organization, 
for we are a society. The Gold Key Society is one of the largest 
student organizations at Boston College. Our members have 
an opportunity to serve the University and its surrounding 
community through a number of diverse service oriented 
events. The aim and purpose of the Key is best explained by its 
motto: Service and Sacrifice. To this end our activities during 
the year have included ushering football, hockey, and basket- 
ball games, Humanities series, Chorale concerts, Las Vegas 
night, Blood Drives, orientation, parent's weekend, the Alumni 
telethon, and any other event for which we are needed. 

Along with service, we have stressed the importance of 
friendship and a sense of community within the organiza- 
tion, as well as at Boston College. To achieve this, we have 
held various social events this year. Friday afternoon office 
parties, the awards dinner, intramural sports, the Hayride, the 
Christmas dance and the end-of-the-year Cotillion, have 
helped us develop new friendships and further old ones. 




1st Row: S. Laferriere, A. Praddaude, C. Katze, 2nd Row: R. Schratz, R. 
Roos, M. Elliot, E. Boutas, S. Toomey, C. Marini Missing: M.R. Tribault 



A. Praddaude, G. Romano enjoying a T.G.I.F. party. 



213 



The Circle K Club Paraprofessional Leader Group 



Circle K is a newly formed service 
organization which offers its members 
the opportunity to become involved in 
both campus and community activities. 
Recent projects have ranged from role 
playing as ghouls for the Jay Cee's 
Haunted House, to a night at the 
Medieval Manor, to the Springfest 
Sponge Throw. Various projects have 
raised funds to benefit Multiple Scler- 
osis, the Kiwanis Trauma Center for 
children, Muscular Dystrophy, the 
Heart Association and others. 

Circle K also provides its members 
with many opportunities to travel and 
meet students from around the world. 
Conventions are held each year, along 
with socials, conferences and retreats, 
all of which bring Circle K members 
together for business and pleasure. 




1st Row: D. Miller, D. Char, D. Carpenter, S. Brown, 2nd Row: B. Sutherby, M.L. Vitelli, R. Znaniri, J. Smith, 3rd Row: J. 
O'Connor, B. Ganley, A. Rabbideau, A. Benhaim, B. Alkon 




1st: J.T. Fucigna. J. Lind 2nd: M. Czerwinski, J. McVeigh, P. Cleary, J. Giordano, K. Alix. 3rd: J. Sohikan, T. Devine, S. 
Christianson, D. Linen. 4th: K. Tilden, A. Garefino, K. Tricoli, A. Saccone. 5th: R. Keating, C. Duggan, M. Fachetti, S. Mauro. 



The essential purpose of the Para- 
professional Leader Group is to pro- 
vide leadership service, particularly to 
organizations within the university, and 
to provide qualified leaders an oppor- 
tunity to develop and practice their 
skills under the direction of profes- 
sionals. 

This year the PLG administered six- 
teen projects, including advisement 
teams in OSPAR. Career Planning Cen- 
ter, Pre-Law and Pre-Med Pre-Dent, 
the Student Advisement Service, the 
Health Services Assistance Program 
and the Handicapped Students Assist- 
ance Program. Led by two student 
directors, thirty-seven Paraprofession- 
al Leaders provided training and super- 
vision for 823 students who. in turn, 
responded to 5,230 requests for ser- 
vice. 

Especially noteworthy in this particu- 
lar year were the workshops developed 
for student leaders under the auspices 
of the Alliance for Student Activities, 
the development of a Public Relations 
Group, the consultations sought by col- 
leges and universities outside of B.C. 
and the extraordinary display of culin- 
ary arts of PLG members evident in the 
First Annual PLG Brunch. 



214 







Jeff Beard, Robbin Brooks, Anthony Stewart 




Walt Montague, investigating a future with Mobil Oil. 



Businesses Represented 
Alexander Grant & Co. 
Bendix Corp. 
Burroughs Corp. 
C.I.A. " 

Chase Manhattan Bank 
Connecticut General Life 



Gillette Co. 

Government Service Careers Program 

Honeywell Information Systems 

I.B.M. 

I.R.S. 

John Hancock Mutual Life 

Jordan Marsh Co. 



Mini-Career Expo 

The Mini-Career Expo, a program put 
together by minority students for minority stu- 
dents, was started to assist students seeking 
various career oriented jobs, as well as an in- 
formation source which exposes students to va- 
rious career opportunities. At the Expo, students 
are afforded the opportunity to meet and mingle 
with recruiters from various corporations. The 
recruiters at the Expo discuss with the students, 
opportunities available at their firm or institution, 
as well as help the students understand how he 
can best prepare himself for a desired occupa- 
tion. 

The Expo is a two day affair. The first day 
being a forum at which students meet and dis- 
cuss career opportunities. The following day is 
set aside for individual interviews. 

The Expo committee, in preparation for the 
event, begins work early in September. Work- 
shops on resume writing and interview prepara- 
tion are set-up for the students. Questionaires 
are distributed to the students to see what 
careers hold their interest. From this survey, the 
committee solicits related businesses. To en- 
sure the greatest success, committee members 
attend professional workshops on career plan- 
ning and placement, and counseling. 



COMMITTEE MEMBERS 



Anthony Stewart — Chrm. 
Jeff Beard 
Deborah Carter 
Reynard Johnson 
Maria Roman 



Robbin Brooks 
Benita Ford 
Steve Long 

Nestor Zapata 



Kemper Group 

McLean Hosp. 

Massachusetts Internship Office 

Mobil Oil Corp. 

New England Life Ins. Co. 

Peat, Marwick, Mitchell co. 

Prudential Life Ins. Co. 

Rahteon Co. 

St. Paul Co. Inc. 

Texas Instruments Inc. 

Touche Ross & Co. 

Travelers Ins. Co. 

U.S. Treasury Dept. 

Wang Laboratories 



215 



UGBC 




1 st row: Kip Gregory (Community Council), Alfie Feliciano (AHANA Affairs), Dan 
Cotter (Pres.), 2nd row: Debbie Chalems, Chris Green (vice pres.), Claire Nac- 
hazel (community council), Laura Hill (asst. treas.), Mark Sacco (stu. rts.), Kathie 
Considine (Exec. Secy. 3rd row: George McGoldrick (Dir. P.R.), Patty O'Malley 
(Faculty-Student Relations), John Saunders (V.P. Stud. Prog), Susie Twne, Mary 
Lee Hart (Exec. Tres.), Kevin Kraska (Financial Affairs), Jayne Turner (Commun- 
ity Council), Chuck Toto (Resident-Student Life), Lois Marr (Contact Follow-up), 
George Karalias (Communications), Sheila Hall (Social Comm.), Tom Manzi, 4th 
row: Tim Chapman (Alumni-Student Relations), Joe Nissl (Trouble Shooter), 
Mike Connolly (Student Energy Commission), Kath McNarmara (Trouble Shoo- 
ter), D. Fraser (Alumni Rel), Madolyn Phillips (Women's Affairs), Mike Kamp 
(Student Affairs), Joanne Caruso (Orientation Comm.), Tim Shea, Dennis Nick- 
erson 

This year UGBC has continued to fight for student rights, to 
provide student services and has worked hard at providing stu- 
dents with social and cultural programming. 

UGBC's consistent goal for improving community spirit has 
been successful through the Community Council and through 
decentralized social programming. 

The Campus Escort Service, the Financial Aid Peer Counsel- 
ing Program, the UGBC Energy Committee and the International 
Peer Assistance Program are some of the new programs initi- 
ated this year along with a revitalized Social Justice Task Force, 
Book Coop, and Woman's Caucus. 

Most importantly, UGBC has dealt with some of the most 
pressing issues facing the students in UGBC's 13 years: tuition 
increases, housing admissions policy, financial aid policy, com- 
muter life improvement, academic improvements. These are just 
a few of the projects worked on this year. 

UGBC has and will continue to work as the students' voice in 
ensuring equitable housing, financial, and academic policies as 
well as social programming and student services. 




Dan Cotter leading tuition-hike rally. 



216 



Commuter Committee 



Anxiety raced through my mind, as I walked up the path to 
Murray House. I was on my way to the first organizational meeting 
of the Commuter committee. Not knowing what to expect, I walked 
into a room full of total strangers. As I sat on the carpeted floor, the 
meeting began. "Welcome to the first Commuter Committee meet- 
ing of the 1977-78 year. Today I'd like to ... " 

Well, it has been four years, and now I'm the one saying these 
words to the incoming freshmen. Although I'm still active as a 
co-chairman of the committee, it will soon by only a memory. 
Running a meeting on Thursday at 4:15 will soon be part of the 
past. The annual canoe trip, Thanksgiving dinner, and Christmas 
caroling were events that I will remember for a long time to come. 
Who could forget Al Cumminsky's famous plunge, Danny's floured 
turkey, and the committee on the MTA. Springtime brought frisbee 
games behind Murray house, pie fights at Almost Anthing Goes, 
and last minute cramming on the third floor. 

This year we've become one of the largest organizations under 
UGBC; we think it's the best. With our new office in Lyon's, we've 
been able to reach more commuters than ever before. Recent 
renovations at Murray House have turned our home base into one 
that we can be proud of. 

In the future, when B.C. comes up in conversation, I may not 
think first of the "Towers on the Heights," but I will think of Murray 
House and the Commuter Committee. 




.OLLEOE. 




1st row: S. Rivars, M. Damien, S. Dirac, F. Thompson, B. Bowers, J. Foster, J. Shannon (front), 2nd row: S. Ballentine, P. Foley, F. Beninati D. 
Keuhan, G. Mahoney, G. Shannon 3rd row: E. O'Brien, L. Jacobs, G. Leggett 4th row: J. Joyce, A. Mongiardo, B. Cummins, S. Harrington, T. 
McCormack, J. Morgan, K. Bartone, M.A. Connolly, P. Walsh Missing: T. Kearns, C. Haggort, P. Piatt, M. Santinelli, T. Shea, A. Cuminsky, K. 
Cummings, J. Concessions, G. Karalias, H. Walsh. 



217 



Communications 
Committee 

The Communications Committee is 

a newly re-organized branch of 

UGBC which deals primarily with 

the publicity of events run by the 

Commuter, Social, Cultural, and 

Senior Week Committes, etc. 

Meetings are held on a weekly 

basis on Monday afternoons 

throughout the year. The work 

accomplished during these 

meetings includes t-shirt and poster 

designing, and A-frame painting for 

McElroy and Lyons foyers. 

The committee also is involved in 

the distribution of newsletters for 

UGBC and the postering of various 

events sponsored by UGBC for the 

Boston College community. 



1st row: B. Pitts, R. Beauregard, P. 
Reynolds, D. Janallari 2nd row: M. Pistorino, 
J. English, D. Kristchtschun, P. Dewey 3rd 
row: E. O'Connell, B. Summers, K. 
Mulcahey, G. Karalias Missing: R. Fandel, S. 
Dowd, E. Yost, G. Schmitz, T. Toto, R. 
Ospiuk, P. Laden, J. Lasponara, L. 
Gallagher, L. Whalen, K. Schmidt, E. 
Mackey 



1 






1 E N 


1 




«$.€ 










218 



Cultural Committee 



Senior Week Committee 




1st row: Andy Julian, Carole McNulty 2nd row: Lisa Gilmore, Mark Goldie (co-chrm.), Teri Hanlon (co-chrm.), Mary Lou Kelly, Patti Hansen, Carolyn 
Kiely, Liz Barbara, John Smith, Karen Ran, Mike Daly 3rd row: Sam Jones, Laura Kelly, Mark Bigelow, Jean Ciarcia, Debbie Miner, Ann Pelligrini, 
Doug Hyman, Dan Head, Cathy Mcgahan, James Joyce, Roger Kruppa, Ron Beavregard, Ro Fandel, George Karlias, N. Name, Pat Peardon 4th row: 
Roland Garceau, Mike Turner, Vince Smith, Vinnie Jones. 




1st row: M. Malcaria, G. 
Mellace, Cyndi Miller, Rich 
Housepian, P. Hansen, M. 
Fasulo 2nd row: B. Nadea, 
B. Branch, J. Beaton, J. 
Flynn, A.J. Pathak, M. 
Fasolo 3rd row: K. Klein, 
E. Formichella, N. Roth, C. 
Curtis, D. Nerrau 4th row: 
M. Goldie, D. Carey, B. 
Kenyon, A. Castaldi, M. 
Shea 



The U.G.B.C. Senior Week Committee is an organization of over 70 students who work throughout the 
year planning events for the senior class. They plan the events for the pre-commencement week which 
include the Commencement Ball, a night at Shamrock Cliffs in Newport, clambakes, a parent reception and 
various alumni receptions. 

This year's committee has extended the celebrations throughout the year. They sponsored a semi-formal 
at the Parker House and a senior weekend in February. 



219 



1,7 



Film Board 



Every week, every semester, and every year, it's action, adventure, and 
romance with the Boston College Film Board. 

Through hard work and diligence, the Film Board strives to bring quality 
entertainment to the students. The Film Board not only projects the weekly 
showings but also selects and obtains the films. Always sensitive to the 
diverse tastes and interests of the student body, we endeavor to appeal to 
all facets of student life. To help us achieve our goal, the Film Board 
encourages all suggestions for future development. 

Although best known for our weekly film presentations, the Film Board is 
also involved in other film-oriented services. This year has shown success- 
ful innovations. The sale of movie posters has been greeted with great 
enthusiasm from the B.C. public. Along a similiar vein, the Film Board also 
provides complimentary tickets to premieres of major motion pictures re- 
leases. 

Through working closely together, the members of the Film Board 
achieve not only the aim of entertainment but also a pleasurable social 
atmosphere. The proud sense of accomplishment gained from the results 
of our endeavors, namely pleasing the B.C. community, has made our 
service worthwhile and fulfilling for all. 



; i 





"The Rose" 



"Alien" 



"Being There' 




1st row: B. Thompson (Adv), J. Lauroff (V. chrm), L. Kane, G. Andre (chrm), S. Miller, V. Bucci, K. Kindness, 2nd row: M. Smith, J. Taranto. L. Carter, 
A. Monk (chrm), L. Dunhamel (secy), K. Troiano, K. Bowker, N. Hum, J. Hunt, R. Urbina, 3rd row: M. Ryan, B. O'Connor, P. Reynolds (publicity), K. 
Raftery (tres), D. Janollari, S.M. Yamer (chrm), M. Feeney, D. Rose 

Onion Field — Seduction of Joe Tynan — Midnight Cowboy — Life of Brian — Stagecoach — "10" — La Cage Aux 
Faux — Breaking Away — Halloween — Fame — The Shining — The Graduate — Brubaker — Play it Again Sam — 
Grateful Dead Film — Groove Tube — Get Out Your Handkerchiefs — My Brilliant Career — Freaks — Sleuth 



220 



Eileen Abbott, Ken Abriola, Mark Agnetta, Simi 
Akin-Olugbade, John Alberta, Friedam Albertini, 
Diane Allen, Maria Allmendinger, Dave Ambrose, 
Philip Anderson, Jacqueline Aniello, Robin 
Antonellis, Tony Ariz, Melane Arruda, Kathy 
Astemborski, Debbie Bandzes, Suzanne Barclay, 
Vincent Barrelli, Kathy Barry, Renee Bassi, Jo- 
anne Battibulli, Veronica Bauer, Steven Beaudette, 
Regina Begner, Donna Bellino. Fran Bemmati, 
Reina Benitez, Thomas Benneche, Donna Ben- 
nett, David Benninghoff, Donna Bergman, Sheila 
Bernek, Cindy Bigelow, Stephanie Blumenthal, 
Ed Bohm, Susan Borrielo, Fional Brady, Marie 
Briasco, Kelly Brooks, Kathy Brown. Lisa 
Brunette, Martha Burgess, Cathy Burke, Eli- 
zabeth Burke, Anne Burschere, Joanie Caha- 
lane, Jack Cahill, Nancy Calderone, Mary Calla- 
han, Chris Calvert, Marybeth Camardese, Eileen 
Cameron, Ken Carlone, Diana Carney, Francis 
Carpenito, Sharleen Carrico, Kevin Casey, Matt 
Cassidy, Louann Cavallo, Gina Caycedo, Susan 
Cayer, Loretta Charon, Karen Chase, Cathy 
Chermol, Duke Chiotelis, Robert Chislom, Mar- 
sha Chock, Maryann Clancey, Jean Clausen, 
Cheryl Coffey, Steve Colabub, Deborah Colanto- 
nio, Heather Concannon, Michele Conde, Julie 
Conley, Laura Connelly, Cathy Connolly, Martha 
Connor, Ann Considine, Amy Corbett, Kathy Cos- 
tigan, Jeanne Cownelly, Kim Crosset, Nancy 
Cruise, Catherine Curtin, Cindy Curtis, Cindy 
Czaja, Diane D'Avanzo, Michael Daley, Chris 
Dalmer, Melissa Daly, Drake Darrin, Missy Debel- 
lis, Joanne Dellacamera, Joan Denatale, Carla 
Derobbio, Lynn Derosa, Denise Derose, John 
Devany, Judy Devito, Tracy Dexter, Joan 
Digiovanni, James Dinan, Patty Doherty, Joan 
Devany, Judy Devito, Tracy Dexter, Jo Digiovan- 
ni, James Dinnan, Patty Doherty, Joan Donahoe, 
John Donahue, Boo Donnelly, Eileen Donovan, 
Julieanne Donovan, Paula Doran, Theresa Dou- 
gal, Beth Doyle, JD Doyle, Dana Dreyfus, Teresa 
Duke, Dana Duncan, Maureen Dunne, Naresh 
Durvasula, Karen Eberle, Liz Echlin, Winnie Ell- 
ing, Mary Englert, James English, Marianna En- 
twistle, Kelly Erickson, Allison Ettinger, Robert 
Evans, Barbara Farr, Ann Farrell, Margeret Fay, 
llda Firmani, Laura Firzgerald, Elizabeth Flana- 
gan, Connie Fleming, Brian Flynn, Barbara 
Ann Foley, Sharon Forrence, Nancy Fragapane, 
Bob Fries, Kathy Gallagan, Joe Galli, Maryann 
Gallivan, Marykate Gallivan, Lisa Gallmann, Ro- 
land Garcau, Cheryl Garcia, Marua Garych, Craig 
Gatarz, Bill Gehan, Melanie Gerwig, Susan 
Ghidella, Mary Gibbon, Patty Gilchrist, John Gill, 
Terri Gillin, Michael Giunta, Mark Godvin, Anne 
Gorman, Cathy Gorman, Laurel Gormley, Anita 
Gosieuski, Kathy Grabowski, Julie Granfield, 
Maryfrances Greene, Bernadette Guerin, Nanci 
Guidone, Jean Halfin, Karen Hanely, Heidi Han- 
na, Karen Hardin, Michael Harrington, Jean Has- 
soun, Lisa Head, Margareta Healy, Mary Heed, 
Lori Heil, Julie Heisel, Jim Herschlien, Anne Hill, 
Jill Hirschberg, Patty Hogan, Karen Homansky, 
Patricia Hornzak, John Howard, Sherrylee How- 
lett, Maura Hughes, Kathy Hunt, Karena Izzi, 
Dena Jacobson, David Janollari, Bob Johnson, 
Karen Jones, Patricia Jones, David Joyce, Cindy 
Karas, Susan Karavish, Katy Karich, Mary Karich, 
Susan Katz, Maireen Keane, C. Keating, Frank 
Keating, Diane Kell, Laura Kelly, Marylou Kelley, 
Stephen Keelley, Kerri Kelly, Mary Kendrick, Jim 
Kennedy, Steve Kenney, Carolyn Kiely, Lisa 
King, Brett Koons, Kathy Kossmann, Debbie 
Krichtschun, Cindy Kurowski, Kimberly Ladd, 
Sarah Lahr, Sandy Lander, Sue Lane, Susan 
Lange, Joe Lanngi, Dian Laporta, Frank Larkin 
James Lasaponara, Clifford Leach, Catherine Le- 
ary, Diane Lepore, Barbie Lewis, Peggy Leyden, 
Laura Lifvendahf, Jenny Link, Diane Looney, 
George Lora, Trevor Loucks, Marianne Lucas, Jeff 
Lundgren, Alicia Lynch, John Lunch, Larua 
Lynch, Brian Magure, Joanie Malloy, Nancy Man- 
gone, Janice Marganello, Cindy Martin, Lisa Mar- 
velli, Maria Massucco, Judy Masterson, Liz 
Maunsell, Nita Mayell, Tricia Mcardle, Catherine 
Mcauliffe, Charlene McCaughey, Julie McClallen, 
Kathleen McCool, Kathy McGahan, Anne 
McGeown, Kathy McHugh, Maureen McKenna, 
Lunda McKinney, Maura McKone, Amy Mcauhlin, 
Kathleen Meagher, Michael Melanson, Chris- 
tine Melville, Alison Metzner, Carol Milke, Susan 
Milkin, Clare Miller, Regina Miller, Michael Miniut- 



ti, Natalie Misericoridia, Angelic Missaghian, Patricia Molloy, 
Tom Mondaz, John Moran, William Morehouse, Philip Morin, 
Joan Morley, Phyllis Moroney, Kerry Murphy, Liane Murphy, 
Stephanie Napoli, John Nasca, Cathy Needham, Jeri Nicosia, 
Juan Nieto, Jim Nolan, Laurie Nolan, Sue Nolan, Marybeth 
Normoyle, Suzanne North, Jon Norton, MaryJo Nugent, Pam 
Nugent, Teresa O'Brien, Thomas O'Brien, Marnie O'Brien, 
Ellen O'Connell, Daniel O'Connor, Kevin O'Hara, Liz O'Heir, 
Judy O'Neil, Renee Osipuk, Meg Often, Christopher Otterbein, 
David Paier, Janet Park, Donna Paventy, Jocelyn Pearman, 
Nancy Pegoli, Carla Pelle, Nancy Pfister, Luri Philbin, Mary 
Phillips, Joseph Piantedose, Megan Pgnatarok, Maria Pistor- 
ino, Laura Plumb, Sandy Pomroy, Gerard Powers, Denise 
Prenosil, Susan Pultz, Lorraine Purino, Donna Querques, John 
Quinlivan,, Pegy Quinn, Patricia Quirk, Ed Rabasco, Debbie 
Radack, Patrica Reilly, Marybeth Reinhardt, Theresa Reinhart, 
Amy Ritter, Nancy Roach, Ellen Rodrigues, Chris Rokous, 
Tom Rossi, Kevin Rowell, Maria Rubino, Maureen Ryan, Colby 
Rybicki, Jack Salerno, Carlos Sanson, Bob Sauro, Moira Scan- 
Ian, Judy Scanlon, Annie Scott, Larry Sweven, Diane Shea, 
Maura Shea, Pete Sheehare, Tom Sheridan, Sally Shield, 
Barbie Shope, Donna Siems, Lorraine Silva, Paul Skudlarek, 
Jeff Smith, Julie Solone, Cheryl Spera, Ernest Stacey, Tony 
Stankiewicz, Claire Stanley, Richard Stefaracci, Hermina 
Stephens, Ed Storey, Carolyn Stritt, Alice Sullivan, Charlii 
Sullivan, Irene Sullivan, Terry Sweeney, Grey Swenson, Char- 
lene Tagliamonte, Tony Tarafa, Heidi Terbot, Carole Terry 
Lisa Thorndike, Kathy Tierney, Kerry Tilden, Donna Uciferro, 
Allison Varone, Daria Vanezia, Sandra Visconte, Ester Viti, 
Tracy Vorel, Debbie Walsley, Wendy Walsh, Liz Watts, 
Michele Weber, Paul Weber, Vinnie Welner, Donna Westbery, 
Susan Westover, Leila Whelen, Maureen Whalen, Ellen Whal- 



Social 
Committee 



m 



rUGHT 




• 



1 




Mike Van Auken, Sheila Hall (co-chairpeople) 

ley, Dot Wheat, Teh Williams, Jennifer Wood, Tom Wright 
Tracy Zorpette, Debbie Viret, Jane Winsmann, Kathy O'Neill. 











221 



O'Connell House 

O'Connell House has maintained a unique role in the history of 
the Chestnut Hill and Boston College communities. Built in 1 895, 
the house, one of the most fashionable estates in the Boston 
Area, was purchased by the Ligget family. In 1937, Cardinal 
O'Connell acquired the estate and generously donated it to Bos- 
ton College. Since that time, the house has served B.C. both as a 
center for the School of Management and as a dormitory. In 
1972, under the aegis of the Office of Student Programs and 
Resources, the stately mansion became Boston College's offi- 
cial Student Union. 

The general uses and operation of O'Connell House have two 
foci. Monday thru Thursday nights, the House serves the student 
body in several capacities. Not only does the House act as a quiet 
refuge for study, it also welcomes student groups to use its ample 
space for organizational meetings or informal discussions. In 
addition, O'Connell House is made available for special prog- 
ramming of an educational genre; lectures, documentaries and 
films are just a few examples. Sponsorship and co-sponsorship 
of events by other campus organizations are encouraged. In the 
past, O'Connell House has co-sponsored ethnic nights with the 
UGBC Cultural Committee and has served as a site for social 
events sponsored by the resident dorms. On weekends, O'Con- 
nell House becomes a focal point of cultural and social activity on 
the campus. 

The House staff strives to offer the B.C. community a rich 
panoply of cultural opportunities; music to suit every taste, 
theatre and dance. In addition, the House sponsors a Sunday 
film series every semester. Some of the most popular social 
events are presented at O'Connell House, including the Harvest 
Moon Dance and the Middle March Ball. 







Some of the O'Connell House staff and their friends; A. Fortin, K. Wind, J. 
O'Rourke. 




Dave Conti, Andree Fortin, John O'Rourke, Karen DeLaney, Keith Wind 
222 




Dave Conti, Kerry Tilden at an O'Connell House volunteer meeting. 




ASA staff member Jon O'Connor and O'Connell House staff resident John 
O'Rourke are caught here enjoying the refreshments at the annual Office of 
Student Programs and Resources' annual Christmas party. OSPAR supervises 
the activities of ASA and O'Connell House. 



223 



Association For Women in Management 



The Association for Women in Manage- 
ment is a pre-professional organization of 
female students whose purpose it is to 
encourage the maximum potential of its 
members. This association is unique be- 
cause it addresses the total growth of its 
members, not just their career path. A 
major concern of the group has been the 
future of its members in the professional 
world. 

During the 1980-81 academic year, 
AWM has sponsored various programs 
and activities which have contributed to 
both the knowledge and development of 
its members. Each activity has tried to 
focus on a particular theme. 

By presenting various speakers, AWM 
believes that students will gain from the 
day to day experience of women currently 
in the business world. Early in the year, 
AWM hosted an alumna speaker, Salli 
Moran, who provided great insight into the 
process of obtaining an entry level posi- 
tion in an organization. In second semes- 
ter, AWM held its Sixth Annual Seminar 
on Successful Women which presented 
female guest lecturers from prominent 
businesses. A reception following the pre- 
sentations allowed members to obtain in- 
depth information from the speakers. 

The AWM also worked on improving 
faculty relations this year. Several faculty 
dinners allowed students to casually in- 
teract and learn from their professors' ex- 
periences. 




1st row: M. Otto (Co-Pres.), E. DePaul (Co-Pres.) 2nd row: M. White (Treasurer), M. Conde (Faculty Relations). S. 
Higgins (Secy.), J. Mileszko (Publicity) 



Society for the Advancement of Management 



The Society for the Advancement of 
Management is a professional organiza- 
tion of management people in industry, 
education and government. It has been 
dedicated to the advancement of man- 
agement and managers since 1912, 
when the original Taylor Society was 
established. 

The Society is a world-wide organiza- 
tion composed of over 13,000 members, 
located in 76 Senior Chapters and 211 
University Chapters. Its national, regional 
and chapter activities are notable forums 
of new management ideas and practices 
presented by outstanding leaders in in- 
dustry, labor, education and government. 
SAM's expanding program for manager 
development includes over 2,000 semi- 
nars. 




1st row: L. Melkonian, J. Smith (Pres.). P. O'Reily 2nd row: P. Reardon, W. Mera, M. Turner, C. Green, E. Biglow 
Missing: M. VanAuken, M.L. Kelly 



224 




Student Admissions 



Members of the Student Admissions Program are 
B.C. students who orient prospective freshman to 
the campus. 

With over 400 volunteers, a variety of opportuni- 
ties are available to prospective students. Campus 
tours are given daily and on Saturdays, as well as 
interviews. Prospective students also are given the 
opportunity to attend a class in session with a mem- 
ber of the committee. 

The program encourages an honest and friendly 
view of the college from B.C. students to interested 
high school students. Many members visit high 
schools with an admissions counselor, spreading 
the good word about Boston College. 



1st row: Barbara Coughlan (School and Vacation Visits Prog.), Sarah Liddell (Special Events Program), 
Colleeen O'Sullivan (Day Visit Program) 2nd row: Rob Mancuso (Interview Program), Glenn Hayes (Tour 
Program), Regis Schratz (Head Coor.), Ray Kenney (Day Visit Prog.). 



Student Management Consultants 




The Student Management Consultants of Boston College is a student run 
organization whose objective is to help small businesses while providing actual 
business experience to the student. As a student management consultant, the 
student participates directly with the operations of a small business in the Boston 
area. With the aid and advice of professors of the School of Management and 
information gathered from outside sources, students have encountered and 
developed solutions for problems such as inventory control, marketing strategy, 
and computer systems. Through these aids and the involvement with the busi- 
ness, members will find the opportunity to apply and expand the skills and 



1st: G. Bowerman (Treasurer), J. 
Fallon (Pres.), C. Freeley 2nd: J. 
McGarvie, J. Murphy, B. Donovan, P. 
LaBelle, B. Beetham, M.B. O'Neill, D. 
O'Connor, N. Hall, B. Morehouse 
3rd: W. Turner, V. Borrelli, P. 
Acinapuro, S.G. Fauth, L. 
McMenamy, K. Goffe, J. Boyle 
Missing: T.A. Skidmore, P. Quinn, J. 
Barrett, S. Mauro, A. Butcshere, C. 
Cameron, B. Colleran, R. Schratz, B. 
Husser, D. Theriault 

practical knowledge already developed in the classroom. Membership in the 
Student Management Consultants is open to upperclass students of the School of 
Management willing to accept the responsibilities and challenges a small busi- 
ness provides. 

This year the Student Management Consultant will sponsor speakers covering 
such topics as: communicating professionally with employers, how to set meet- 
ings, and how to successfully conduct research, as well as their annual End of the 
Year Social. 



225 






Student Judicial Board 

The Student Judicial Board was founded two 
years ago by the Assistant Dean of Students, Dan 
Zalskis and the UGBC Students Rights Advisor. The 
idea behind the student judicial board is so that 
students have an opportunity to have their cases 
heard by someone other than an administrator; if 
they are found guilty they can see precisely how 
members of their peer group feel about what they've 
done. 

Any matters that cannot be resolved between a 
student and the Dean of Students Office is sent 
before a board. The student has the option of choos- 
ing the Student Judicial Board or the Administrative 
Hearing Board. The SJB consists of 4 student chair- 
persons and 35 student members: only one chair- 
person and 5 board members hear each individual 
case. 

The SJB may not expell a student from the Univer- 
sity; such decisions are left up to the University 
Conduct Board; but it may impose restitution, fines, 
disciplinary probation, suspension of privileges, 
and temporary dismissal from housing. The deci- 
sions of the board are immune from reversal or 
alteration by any member of the Boston College 
community. 




1st row: M.L. Vitelli, M. Pallone, K. Russell, P. Staiano, K. Stevens. C. Keasns 2nd row: D. 
Miller (co-chrm.), B. Cummings (co-chrm.), K. Mulcahy (co-chrm.), G. Raymond (co-chrm.), C. 
Ryan, T. Bigony, R. Sawin, D. Mook, K. Walker, E. Shea 



Educational Policy Committee 




Tom Anzuoni, Tim Shea, Kevin Mulcahy, Joanne Caruso 



The E.P.C. has authority over all academic matters that fall 
within the College of Arts and Sciences. The overall concerns of 
the committee include the strengths and relevance of the curri- 
culum; interdepartemental relationships; the quality of instruc- 
tion. 

The seventeen members who make up the committee include: 
The Dean, the Associate Deans, the Director of the Honors 
Program, the Director of Gudiance, 5 faculty from each of three 
divisions (Humanities, Social Sciences, and Natural Sciences), 



and four student members. 

The four students are elected annually by a popular vote which 
is incorporated in the UGBC presidential election. 

Under the direction of the new Dean William Neenan, S.J., this 
years committee has been exceptionally productive. Its major 
accomplishments were the approval of two new A & S majors: 
Computer Science and Classical Civilization, also the approval 
of an Irish Studies Program which constitutes Boston College's 
first own Junior year abroad program. 



226 




Democratic Club 



The Democratic Club is an independent student organiza- 
tion that has been active on the Boston College campus 
since 1970. The purpose of the club is to give interested 
students a chance to participate in Democratic politics and to 
discuss topical subjects with other informed students. Mem- 
bers of the Club gain experience in organizing various politic- 
al functions including speaker forums, debates, and semi- 
nars. There is also an opportunity to get involved in state or 
local campaigns, as well as internships. 

The Club has sponsored and co-sponsored several 
events during the year. Tom Gallagher visited during the Fall, 
to share his views on state representation. Later in the 
semester, the Club helped to organize the very successful 
mock presidential debate, which was attended by over 400 
students. In November, State Secretary Michael Joseph 
Connolly came and spoke on the ethics of campaign financ- 
ing and the possiblities of public campaign financing in Mas- 
sachusetts. 



1st row: J. Green (Pres.), 2nd row: K. Langlophy, K. 
Wood (secy.), 3rd row: K. Carter, T. Griffin (2nd V.P.' 
E. Rutyna (V.P.' 



Haley House 

Haley House serves as the Boston Col- 
lege Center for Social Justice/Social Ac- 
tion. The ten member resident staff 
shares a community living experience. 
This year provided workshops and lec- 
tures by speakers that included, Daniel 
Berrigan, S.J. on such topics as Resist- 
ence in the 80's Nuclear Disarmament, 
hazardous waste, theological perspec- 
tives on homosexuality, human rights and 
a dialogue between Catholics and Jews. 
The house also sponsors coffeehouses to 
benefit various causes. In addition, this 
year the Social Justice Resources Center 
was expanded to provide further available 
information to the Boston College Com- 
munity on a wide range of social issues. 



Anthony Keating, Melissa Edmonson, Chris O'Rourke, Cindy Rothwell, Sandy Shield, 
Mary Regan, Gene Trainer 



227 



MASSPIRG 



Action for a Change! As the rallying cry of 
the PIRG movement that has swept across 
college campuses since the early seventies, it 
reflects the constructive channelling of stu- 
dent energy, idealism, and talent into a sus- 
tained and meaningful effort to influence the 
policies and institutions which affect all of our 
lives. Where alienation and defeat had typified 
the experience of trying to work on the issues 
of consumer sovreignty, environmental pro- 
tection, and human rights — these issues that, 
against the backdrop of the Vietnam escala- 
tion of the sixties, shattered for many the illu- 
sion of a perfect status quo America — PIRGs 
offered to students a structure that served not 
only as an effective facilitator of social 
change, but also as a unique educational ex- 
perience. 

Since 1972, Boston College students have 
maintained a campus chapter of MASSPIRG. 
The passage of time has proven itself to be an 
effective challenge to the theory on which 
PIRG's were founded. The prevailing outlook 
of students has changed almost with each 
incoming freshman class, and the PIRG con- 
cept — of students pooling their resources to 
hire a professional staff with which to work on 
issues we determine to be important to 
ourselves and our community — has proven 
itself to be an enduring institution, dynamic 
enough to keep pace with these turnovers in 
priority. 

However, regardless of these changes in 
the organization's focus, the benefits derived 




1st row: Rochelle O'Gorman, Kevin McKeln, 2nd row: Bob Kuehl, Gene Trainer. John McGlynn, 
3rd row: Joanne Gvina (co-chrm), Darlene Scarpetti. Jim Hunt 



by students, Boston College, and the 
community in which they coexist has re- 
mained, over the years, essentially the 
same. Whether it be ecological aware- 
ness during the seventies or the hazar- 
dous waste problem of the eighties, stu- 
dents coming together with a professional 




staff to share their insights into the issues 
of the day — and what can be done to 
improve the situation — has had a lasting 
impact on all those who have participated. 
Meaningful action in the outside world 
compliments and enhances the class- 
room learning experience afforded to 
Boston College students. And, when the 
efforts of MASSPIRG are predicated on 
serving the public interest, as defined by 
the participating students, the university 
community as a whole derives many be- 
nefits from this activity. 

In the long run, there will be one final 
test of the efficacy of MASSPIRG at Bos- 
ton College. Its success will ultimately be 
measured by the degree to which partici- 
pating students, upon graduation, are in a 
position to take control of their lives 
through citizen involvement. By instilling 
the virtues of responsible citizenship — 
the organizing skills, the experience of 
accomplishment, and the willingness to 
participate that come with public interest 
advocacy — MASSPIRG will be sure to 
foster the development of the future mem- 
bers of a more democratic society. 



Refund day for non-Pirg supporters. 
228 




N.A.A.C.P. 



1st row: Dan Bunch (Adv.), 2nd row: Sharon George (Pres.), Lisa Quarles (V.P.), 
Judee Livramento (TRES.), Missing: Stephen Brown (Asst. V.P.), Andrea Austin 
(secy.) 



N.A.A.C.P., stands for the National Association for the 
Advancement of Colored People, an organization represent- 
ing a multitude of ethnic races. It was first formed in 1 909 by 
a group of white and black people who felt that the injustices 
of discrimination violated their rights as human beings, as 
well as those of other individuals of other races and creeds, 
including men, women, and children. 

This vile sickness, discrimination, flourishes in many 
aspects of everyday living. Often, more times than not, it is 
reinforced in an overt and sometimes subtle way. This is the 
sickness that the N.A.A.C.P. hopes to wipe out one day. We 
know that this is a very difficult task, but that is our goal. This 
goal can only be obtained through the support and efforts of 
all. 

In combatting discrimination in housing, employment, 
education, and state and local agencies, the N.A.A.C.P. has 
in the past and present started major investigations into 
allegations of discriminations in all of these areas. 

The N.A.A.C.P. has opened and operates across the 
country, Day Care Centers for the children of working 
mothers. "The organization sponsors low and moderate in- 
come housing in communities around the nation. It is fighting 
to secure meaningful and productive employment for teena- 
gers, women and heads of households. We also operate 
programs to assist veterans." 

Here at Boston College, the N.A.A.C.P. represents every 
culture on campus that may suffer from discrimination due to 
sex, creed, or color. 

Women's Resource 




Center 



The Women's Resource Center provides programming, re- 
ferrals, education materials, counseling and support for all women 
in the Boston College Community. The staff consists of two work- 
study students, a co-ordinator and a number of volunteers. 

In our office we have over 70 different periodicals available 
nowhere else on campus, a lending library of 1 200 volumes, career 
information, brochures on health issues and clinics, and a bulletin 
board filled with notices of current events of interest to women. 

This year, for the first time, we have trained a group of women to 
be available, through the Center, as peer counselors, They are 
prepared to help students deal with problems involving rela- 
tionships, academics, health, sexuality, etc. 

The Women's Center has also been active with women's groups 
from other colleges and universities. In the fall we attended a 
women's center networking conference at Harvard, and a Body 
Awareness Seminar at Lesley College. Through the Women's 
Center, students can learn about many such conferences and 
seminars at surrounding schools. 

In response to requests for educational programs and services, 
we've particpated with campus police in on-campus seminars on 
rape. We also offer our own six week Self Defense course and 
supply R.A.'s with programs on a variety of topics upon request. 

Our philosophy is basically to serve all women on campus and 
we do this through our programing. During the year we offer lec- 
tures, videotapes, coffeehouses, retreats and a wide range of other 
events from the educational to the recreational to the political. 



Harriet Budd (coord.), Mary Beth Macedo, Cindy Mollo 



229 



PULSE 



For over ten years, PULSE has afforded B.C. undergradu- 
ates the opportunity to combine community based field work 
and academic study primarily in Philosophy and Theology 
The combination of these two seemingly disparate entities 
has, in fact, a well-articulated basis in the goals of the 
program. 

The PULSE program began as a response to student 
demands for greater relevancy in their studies by attempting 
to correlate courses and social action projects. PULSE in- 
volves students in social action — whether of the service or 
change oriented variety in communities and institutions 
throughout the Greater Boston area. The main thrust behind 
PULSE is to promote not only an individual's deeper self 
understanding but also to allow for sophisticated analysis of 
the causes and complexities of social order and disorder, as 
well as foster a commitment to assume personal responsibil- 
ity for addressing these injustices and disorders. The prog- 
ram offers a unique context for discovery. These discoveries 
need a context for reflection which is the aim of disciplined 
philosophical and theological reflection in the classroom. 

The program has grown tremendously. PULSE is now 

World Hunger 
Committee 

The World Hunger Committee oper- 
ates with a threefold objective in mind; 
fundraising, self-education, and the 
education of the B.C. community. These 
three objectives are often combined, not- 
ably during the annual "Fast For A World 
Harvest," which takes place on the Thurs- 
day before Thanksgiving each year. The 
Fast allows the B.C. community, to iden- 
tify with the hungry of the world for a day, 
and to contribute towards the easing of 
their pain. 

In 1980, the Committee sponsored an 
emergency fundraiser for the victims of 
the famine in Cambodia. In 1979, relief 
was sent to the Nicaraguans to help them 
rebuild their country after their 40 years of 
oppressions, resulting in a bloody revolu- 
tion. In all of its fundraising activities the 
WHC has worked closely with Project 
Bread, a local organization that funds 
many Boston area food and shelter prog- 
rams, and OXFAM America, Boston 
based international relief and develop- 
ment agency. 




1st: C. Kamp, J. Zimmerman, D. Keeley 2nd: W. Husted, B. Bauchard-Voelk, M. 
Turpin, M. O'Connor 3rd: K. Kearney, L. Wright, A. Gutierez, J. Reale Missing: 
M. Dumser 

involved with thirty placements throughout Boston, such as Orchard 
Home and Longview Farm, youth residential programs; Pine Street Inn 
and Rosie's Place, shelters for the homeless and destitute; Campus 
School and Juniper House, programs for the mentally and or physically 
handicapped. We also have an enrollment of 200 students per 
semester. 



230 




Established in 1970 as a result of the Black Talent Program, 
the Black Student Forum is an organization committed to African 
principals and the African population at B.C. The Forum also 
provides a social, cultural, and political medium directed to the 
Black student population. 

The B.S.F. is concerned with many of the issues confronting 
Blacks here at B.C., as well as the world community. We have 
been involved with various issues regarding financial aid and 
admissions as recruitment here at B.C. 

To implement the purpose of the B.S.F. , the Executive board of 
President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, and Freshman 
Rep., serves as the direct leadership of the Forum. Part of the 
effectiveness of the Forum is provided by various committees, 
which are made up of Black students who believe in the future of 
Blacks here at Boston College. The five committees of the Forum 
are; Social, Cultural, Political Action, Communications, and 
Funding Committee. 



Black Student Forum 

BSF is geared towards the social, cultural, and political advance- 
ment of Blacks at B.C. Among these activities were a Dance 
Marathon for Sickle Cell Anemia, lectures by Dick Gregory and 
Nikki Giovanni, Rollerskating Disco Night, Back to Fenwick par- 
ties, and our annual participation in Kwanza and Black Family 
Weekend. 

This year the Forum will continue to participate in these activi- 
ties, and new ones as well. Events for 1980-81 included a film 
and discussion on Black History, A Fashion Show and Semi- 
Formal, Kwanza, Dance Marathon for the United Negro College 
Fund, a lecture by Benjamin Hooks, Black Family Weekend, and 
more. The Forum also plans to actively address the issues of 
Admissions and Financial Aid; for our political involvement will 
determine our existence at B.C. 

Our goal is to leave a permanent organizational foundation on 
which a stronger organization can be built. 





1st row: J. Beard, S. Akin-Olgubade, 2nd row: D. Clarke, B. Ford, H. Bennette 



Donna Brown, Amelia Santos 




A. Stewart, K. Murph, N. Zapata, 
D. Walton 



Wanda McSmith 



231 



Asian Students Club 



The Asian Students Club is a 
member of the AHANA, (Africa, 
Hispanic, Asian, Native Amer- 
ican) Caucus. Our organization 
has a relatively short lived his- 
tory, as it was only established in 
1 976. Hence the Club has under- 
gone several changes. However 
our element remains the same — 
our concern to enlighten the 
general student body of the Asian 
Culture. 

To reaffirm this, we have had 
food stands, Chinese movies and 
a cultural night. As well as these 
cultural activities, we have a vari- 
ety of social functions. Our more 
traditional ones our ski trips, 
bowling leagues, and dances. 
This year we have augmented 
our list with a volleyball team, rol- 
ler skating, dinners, and outings. 




Lillian Wong (secy.), William Lo (Pres.), Janet Wons (V.P.), Stephen Chin (Tres.) Missing: Tom Huang (Admn. Aide). 



Hillel 



Hillel is an organization dedi- 
cated to the foundation of Jewish 
culture and heritage and provides 
a religious, cultural and social 
perspective for all students on 
campus. In the past, Hillel has 
sponsored such events as the 
annual Passover Seder (religious 
service and festive meal), Hanuk- 
kah dances and parties, Sunday 
"recover from Saturday night" 
brunches, Sabbath services and 
coffeehouses, and a variety of 
musical and artistic programs. 

Last spring, Hillel sponsored a 
week of Jewish and Zionist 
oriented activities fondly called 
"Jewish Awarenss Week." The 
week culminated with Israeli 
Night at O'Connell House. In the 
past years, Hillel has presented 
such programs for the entire B.C. 
community and has enjoyed par- 
ticpating in them with the com- 
munity. 




1st row: Donna Goldman, Johanna Chanin. Chris Lilley 2nd row: Ellen Zaplowite. Lori Bernard 



232 



IL Circolo Italiano 




1st row: Melinda Russo, Rita Delia Pace, Laura Russo (secy.), Diane Citino, 2nd row: Alfred Burgo, Jeff Cataldo, 
Emilio Melchionna (Pres.), Paula Gelzenes (Tres.) Missing: Louis Antonelli, Jerry Cimino, Antionette Mangiardo, 
Marlene Entwistle (V.P.), Tina Matcra, Susan Merola, Emilio Natale, Mark Pari, Victoria Moran, Carla Pelle, Aimee La 
Pena 




IL CIRCOLO ITALIANO 
seeks to stimulate interest in the 
art, customs, language, and spirit 
ot Italy by sponsoring cultural and 
social festivities. Italy is well 
known for its presentation of Ita- 
lian film classics. In past years we 
have sponsored such films as 
"Love and Anarchy," "Padre 
Padrone," and "Swept Away." 
This year we will continue to pre- 
sent other such film classes at 
Boston College. 

IL Circolo Italiano is also well 
known for its sponsoring of Italian 
Night, an evening of Song and 
Dance, and of course Italy's 
exquisite product of the vineyards. 

All the functions and other 
cultural events sponsored and 
co-sponsored by us are tradition- 
al for II Circolo. As a cultural orga- 
nization our potentials are very 
wide and unique. It is only 
through the creativity, coopera- 
tion, and participation of our 
members, that these and future 
events can be created and pre- 
sented. 



Union 
Latina 



Union Latina is alive! We are an organization which provides 
for the social and cultural needs of the diverse Hispanic popula- 
tion of Boston College. The fundamental objective toward which 
La Union strives, is the recongnition that the Latin community 
possesses a unique ethnic quality — a richness in culture which 



1st row: Peter Trelendez, Alfred 
Feliciano, Maria Roman (Pres.), Jesus 
Suarez, 2nd row: Eduardo Alsina, 
Amando Cardona, Yvette Ortiz, Hector 
Ortega, Rick Rodriguez 

can be enjoyed and appreciated not only by the Hispanic com- 
munity but by the Boston College community as a whole. 

Union Latina is working to unify the Hispanic community 
through a conscious effort to promote awareness of the beauty of 
Latin culture. 



233 



Common Ground 



It was hot that summer and campus life was at an intellectual and 
social standstill. They sat in that stifling, 3rd floor Townhouse 
room, hating the weather and speaking in a dissatisfied tone of the 
inert campus and its inanimate people. "This place needs some- 
thing," he said conclusively. She sighed; partly in agreement and 
partly because the open window afforded no breeze. "We could- 
start a newspaper ... ", he said. She looked up in surprise, a 
slow smile creeping over her face. She laughed. "You'll be 
Editor-in-chief and I'll be Managing Editor. Think you can handle 
it?" She nodded and the smile broadened. He was a nut, she 
laughed again. 

It is not unusual for a college of the smallest magnitude to have a 
campus newspaper the purpose of which is to inform its students 
of campus happenings. This medium also serves a dual purpose 
in that it affords members of the student body a place to better 
their writing style. Thus, Boston College has The Heights. 

As time progressed and America began to make the realiza- 
tion that the world also consisted of people of color a cry went out 
for a publication to serve the needs of these people. Thus, 
Boston College has the Collage. 

For a long time these two publications serviced the campus 
quite well. Students from different walks of life could pick up the 
Heights, and immediately they would be abreast of what was 
making news around campus. The Collage provided the voice of 
the minority student at Boston College, and was able to keep the 
community aware of the strides, advancements and demands 
that people of color were making. 

Now for quite some time these two publications kept everyone 
pretty much satisfied, but with the eighties making its presence 
felt, things began to change. All of a sudden the student body 
began to crave something more, something new, thus, Common 
Ground was born. 

Its full name would become Common Ground, A Publication 
for the Meeting of Minds. Its purpose was to bridge the gap 
between The Heights and Collage, and give the community an 
alternative source to read and write for. 

Our issues contain items on International Affairs, National 
News, Local News, Business, Arts & Entertainment, Features, 
Editorials and Commentaries. It is our aim to address these 
sections from an objective standpoint. We take important issues 
that the commercial media does not have time to do indepth 
research on, do the research, and then offer our findings to the 
community for Boston College. 

It is not our intention to sway opinion, rather we are bringing 
about a meeting of the minds. 




1st row: Andrea Cabral, editor; Steve Tompkins, managing editor: 2nd row: 
Derryl Johnson, Sandra Beauvoir, asst. editor: James Howell, 3rd row: Kate 
Ryan; Darryl Nobles; Mary Kuryla; Fitzroy Patten, 4th row: Jacqui Little: Dotty 
Anderson 




234 





1st row: S. Coffay (photo ed.). C. Faro (layout ed.), K. Shire (editor-in-chief), P. Fitzgerald (asst. ed.), J. 
Greco (asst. news ed.), L. Sergi (news ed.), S. Reynolds (features ed.), 2nd row: M.E. Malone (asst. ed.' 
C. D'Atri (asst. ed), E. Speranza (asst. news ed.), J. Tully (copy ed.) 



The Heights 

Undeniably the best place on campus 
to learn the newspaper business, from 
reporting to production, The Heights is 
also the most complete and most often- 
referred-to source of information at Bos- 
ton College. 

The paper is guided by an editorial 
board of thirteen candidates for saint- 
hood, and involves some 1 00 students on 
its news, features, sports, photography, 
production, and business staffs. Each 
Monday the work of these support staffs is 
published and distributed free of charge. 
The product is a knit of hard news, inter- 
views, reviews, sports reports, commen- 
taries, and, of course, humor. Efforts, all, 
to stop these widening apathetic yawns 
and to deal specifically with the concerns 
of the BC community. 

As an organization, the Heights is of a 
special nature. On the one hand it pro- 
vides the facilities and the expertise for 
true professional development. On the 
other, its atmosphere is predominatly 
social; it's a place to make friends as well 
as to learn. 




1st row: E. Yost, L. Gallagher, M. Connell, M. O'Keefe, J. Greco, S. Coffay. J. Long, C. D'Atri, E. Speranza, S. Dirac, M. Mastromarino, P. Mullins, C. 
Langen 2nd row: R. Caro, J. Strenneford, N. Quinn, W. Owens, M. Pallone, T. Shea, C. Faro, J. Tully, G. Karalias, K. Shire, M.E. Malone, R. Miller 
3rd row: M. Veilleux, P. Fitzgerald, M. Lane, C. Shimkus, K. Mulcahy, P. Madden, K. Timothy, S. Reynolds, L. Sergi, J. Stocking, E. Abbott, A. Maini 



235 



Stylus 




1st Row: Julia Golier, Joanne Wojtyto, Kathy Head, 2nd Row: Rick Marcil, Nina Gilbert, Theresa Burns, Joe Kirchqassner, Rich Champoux 3rd Row- 
Paul Squatriti 



Stylus, the literary and arts magazine, has 
brought to attention the creative talents of the Bos- 
ton College community since 1882. The magazine 
has aimed to stimulate interest in the achievements 
of the students with its publications. 

Stylus welcomes all types of literary and artistic 
creations: fiction, poetry, essays, interviews, photo- 
graphy, and artwork, with a wide range of styles, 
from thought provoking to humorous. The only re- 
quirement for a submission is that it be of high quali- 
ty: original, imaginative, and well-written. 

Staff members who have demonstrated a con- 
tinuing interest and responsible attendance are 
elected to the editorial board for the following year. 
The editorial board consists of assisting the editors 
in determining policy, activities and improvements 
for the magazine. 

In recent years, Stylus has been a biannual 
periodical. For the 1980-81 year, three issues were 
published. The 1979-80 Stylus was chosen a third 
place winner in the Coordinating Council of Literary 
Magazines, which judges undergraduate maga- 
zines for literary and artistic excellence. 

This year, the 99th year of publication, the editors 
and staff intend to continue the high level of quality of 
Stylus, reflecting the talent of the Boston College 
Students. 




236 




Collage 



Free University 

BORN: 1977, Carney basement — Joe 
Holson (father) — mother unknown . . . 

HOME: Where the heart is and the sun 
always shines — McElroy 111 . 

PROFESSION: Offering alternative 
academic courses to the B.C. com- 
munity . . . 

RESPONSIBILITY: The Grand Enlight- 
enment of the college community — for 



the attainment of the true Renaiss- 
ance man and woman (we're equal 
opportunity) . . . 
HISTORY: It was a cool crisp, autumn day 
way back in 1 977 when the Free U was 
conceived; some say it was cloned. It 
matured quickly and soon (1 978) it was 
adopted by the cool, casual, chivalrous 
Chris Lamed. Locked in the dark, dark 




Collage is a student newspaper serving 
as the AHANA (African, Hispanic, Asian, 
Native American) voice of Boston Col- 
lege. We are a unique medium of news in 
that our paper is produced by and about 
AHANA peoples. Our goal is to serve as a 
unifying bond among AHANA students at 
Boston College by means of dispersing 
relevant and interesting news. 

Collage is of significant importance to 
the AHANA community here at B.C., for it 
informs them on matters which affect 
them directly here at the university. It also 
provides them with an indepth analysis of 
the issues; whereas other publications 
might only furnish a brief and superficial 
coverage of the issues relating to the 
AHANA community. 

We work in conjunction with the AHA- 
NA Students Office which provides ser- 
vices to all AHANA students attending 
Boston College and also serves as an 
intermediary between all Third World 
organizations on campus. 



dungeon of Carney Basement it strug- 
gled through its second formative year. 
It transcended from the basement to 
the spacious confines of McElroy 111. 
Expanding to over forty classes it ser- 
vices over 500 Boston College stu- 
dents, faculty, and alumni. Presently 
the directors are Donna McCabe and 
Mike Deneen, who are seeing the Free 
U. mature into adulthood. Indeed in 
1980-81 the Free U. is experiencing 
the reputation of providing a diverse 
and well-taught alternative course 
load. This excellence has become the 
trademark of the Free U. and is its most 
valuable quality . . . 

QUOTE: "We'll get over it" 

FAVORITE SONG: Another one bites the 
dust 

FAVORITE WRITERS: Tom Petit, Deb- 
bie Dowling, Donna McCabe, and a 
cast of thousands. 

FAVORITE BOOK: The Free U Booklet 

FAVORITE COLORS: Flourescent 
Orange and Disco Silver . . . 

FAVORITE DRINK: Gallons of Gallo 



1st row: L. Rueger, K. Minor, C. Callan, D. McCabe, T. Petit, E. Davidson, 2nd row: J. English, C. 
Casserly, B. Dowling, K. Murvine, D. Dowling, 3rd row: M. Marks, E. Fogarty, B. Brill, M. Denee, G. Cost, 
C. Ventetuolo 



237 



Fulton Debate Society 

Founded in 1 868, the Fulton Debating Society is the oldest 
student organization at Boston College. It is also one of the 
oldest collegiate debating societies in the United States. 

Today, the Fulton Debating Society is rebuilding its mem- 
bership and expanding its program to meet the needs of 
students with varying interest and levels of experience. In the 
tournament debate program, topical research is emphasized 
and two opposing teams try to convince a judge that the 
resolution should be affirmed or negated. In tournament 
debate, undergraduates have the opportunity to debate stu- 
dents from universities all over the United States. 

The public debate program emphasizes audience persua- 
sion. Students have an opportunity to debate in front of a 
variety of audiences — ranging from high schools in greater 
Boston to campus groups. This year, religion in politics, the 
E.R.A., and the MX missile system will provide subject mat- 
ter for many interesting public debates. 

Excellence in debate and public speaking are long- 
standing hallmarks of Jesuit education. The Fulton Debating 
Society thus embodies the Jesuit ideal of shaping a more just 
society through constructing debate about relevant social 
issues and policy proposals. 




Dan Rohrer (Adv.) 




1st row: A. Harrison, J. Betti (secy.), L. Nollet, M. Christian, 2nd row: C. Lilley, L. Supple (Pres.) J. Corkery. M. Milano (V.P.' 
3rd row: M. Butler, W. Arens, Missing: Asst. Coaches — J. Hart, J. Meany. D. Feeney. R. Crepeau 



238 



Children's Theatre 




1st raw: Lynn Sanborn, Bemadette Guerin, Mara Coyle, Donna McCabe (DIR), 2nd row: Marianne Roche, Shawne MacEachern, Katie Fox, Joe 
Corcoran, Michael Monte, Timmy King 




YOU'RE INVITED 

WHAT: To see the Boston Col- 
lege Children's Theatre 

WHY: To entertain children by 
performing an original reper- 
toire of songs, dances, and 
stories. 

WHEN: When ever we're 
wanted or needed. 

WHERE: Throughout the Bos- 
ton Area. 

WHO: A group of creative and 
dedicated students. 



Mara, Lynn, Shawne, and Marianne, rehearsing for a performance. 



239 



The Dramatics 
Society 

The Boston College Dramatics Society is the old- 
est student organization at B.C. The Society has a 
history of fine productions and this year was no 
exception. This, our 116th season, was comprised 
of four spectacular main stage productions, a stu- 
dent produced evening of modern drama, and theat- 
rical workshops. 

The season started off this year during Halloween 
weekend with Deane and Balderston's Dracula, the 
original vampire play. Full of thrilling special effects 
and fine acting, this show was highly acclaimed by 
B.C. audiences. In November, two students, J. Fitz- 
gerald and K. O'Neil, along with one of our faculty 
advisors, Prof. H. Enoch, got together and produced 
as evening of three modern dramas: The Indian 
Wants the Bronx, by Horowitz, The Women at The 
Tomb, by Ghelderode, and Krapp's Last Tape, by 
Beckett. This studio production was very well re- 
ceived. 

Many current Dramatics Society members joined 
D.S. alumni at a gala affair at Narcissus discotheque, 
to benefit the new Theatre Arts Center. This evening 
of drinking, dancing, and entertainment was spon- 
sored by the Young Friends of the Theatre. 

The second main stage production was The 
School for Scandal, a comedy of manners by the 
famous English playwright, Richard Brinsley Sher- 
idan. This classic production played to enthusiastic 
audiences and marvelous reviews. 

Second semester opened with the 1979 Pulitzer 
prize and Tony Award winning drama by Michael 
Cristofer, The Shadow Box. 

This year's musical was the award winning Fid- 
dler on the Roof. This successful show played four 
nights to packed houses. The final event of the year 
was the conerstone laying ceremony for the new 
Theatre Arts Center. Next year we look forward to a 
spectacular season in the New Theatre. Join us. 




Jeff Pietrzyk as "Dracula" 



1st row: J. Rily (ires.), C. Boegel (pub), J. 

Fitzgerald (pres), J. Mann, S. Serieka (secy), D. 

O'Brien (tech. dir), 2nd row: M. Zschow, D. 

Mehle, A. Home, 3rd row: D. Hatem, J. Colpitts. 

N. Doherty, N. Murphy, E. Riley, D. Huran, C. 

Farrelly, J. Boyle, 4th row: A. Parr, D. Yelland, J. 

Riely, F. Brady. C.A. Maggelet, D. Goldman 




240 




1980-81 
Productions 

Dracula 

The Indian Wants The Bron 

The Women At The Tomb 

Krapp's Last Tape 

The School For Scandal 

The Shadow Box 

Fiddler on the Roof 



"Yes, even guys have to wear make-up" Paul Madarasz, Vicky Espy 




Dr. Marcoux, instructing Kevin O'Neil and Tom Santos. 



241 



Unique Ensemble 

In the midst of the B.C. community, a group of 
young talented musicians and singers felt the 
need for the expression of Black talent on campus. 
Coming together to perform on various occas- 
sions such as Kwanza Celebration and Black 
Family Weekend, the group Unique Ensemble 
has attempted to provide B.C. with musical 
creativity. 

Unique consists of B.C. undergraduate stu- 
dents with additional help from Alumni, Eric Dun- 
canson and Dave Coleman. Though restricted by 
minimal funds, equipment, and adequate rehear- 
sal space, Unique has managed to acheive a qual- 
ity sound in Black music. Collectively, the musi- 
cians backgrounds range from Jazz to Rock, and 
from Rhythm and Blues to Classical. This com- 
bination of musical forces help to create the uni- 
que sound, the basis for our name. 

Future objectives of the group are to put on 
major fund raising productions on B.C.'s campus. 
The funds will be distributed for use in human 
service organizations. Unique will continue to ex- 
press their many talents and promote a positive 
experience at Boston College. 




The band performing at the BSF fashion show. 



1st row: Yvette Lindsay (vocals), Sherri 

Barlow (vocals), Ava Johnson (vocals), 

2nd row: Aubry McKoy (Bass), Richie 

Johnson (drums), Bucky Handley (lead 

guitar), Wendell Saunders (percussion), 

David White (rhythm guitar) 




242 




The Voices of Imani 

Voices of Imani is a gospel choir at Boston College. 
Imani means faith and we are faithful voices. The 
Voices of Imani was started in 1978 by three students 
and Cheryl Giles, a chaplain at B.C. After our first 
performance in December, 1 978, membership grew to 
25 people. 

In 1 979, we began to travel. We have also in the past 
year traveled to the University of Connecticut's 10th 
anniversary of the Voices of freedom. We have sung 
at churches in and around the Boston area. Each year 
the choir performs at Kwanza, and the Black Family 
Weekend, here at B.C. 

Over the past three years, the choir has grown in 
number to as many as 40 members at times. We have 
also grown in strength and faith. The Voices of Imani 
has brought the Black church to B.C., making the 
Black student's matriculation some what smoother. 

We sing praises to the Lord and worship him 
through song, poetry, and drama. In the future, Voices 
hope and strive to continue the spritual and peaceful 
message, we have brought to the campus, "Where 
there is Unity, you will find strength." 



Dir. Gail Hunter, Pianist Larry DeLong 










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1st row: J. Nelson, D. Brown, M. Roman, L. DeLong, M. Jackson, L. Quarles, R. 
Roberts, 3rd row: D. McNair, D. Miles, G. Hunter, O. Garvin, D. Howard, B. Ford, 
Missing: S. Beauvoir, M. McClendon, D. White, A. McKoy, L. Motten, J. Little 




243 



Chorale 



Bringing its awesome talent to the stage once 
again, the University Chorale of Boston College 
opened the 1 980-81 season with three perform- 
ances held on the B.C. campus. In front of sell- 
out crowds, the Chorale brilliantly executed 
Broadway hits as well as the beautiful Masses of 
the great masters. Led by Dr. C. Alexander 
Peloquin, over 160 undergraduates, graduates, 
and faculty appeared this spring in the National 
Shrine and the Kennedy Center for the Per- 
forming Arts in Washington, D.C.; and also in 
Boston's own Symphony Hall. Lyrics featured in 
Latin added to the grandeur and hushed mysti- 
que of each performance. 

Lending his devotion and patience once 
again, for the twenty-sixth year, is Dr. Alexander 
Peloquin, Composer-in-Residence and Director 
of the University Chorale. Absolute in his deter- 
mination to perfect every aspect of every per- 
formance, Dr. Peloquin ably dissolves the diffi- 
culty of intricate passages and brings out the 
heart in every member. Reaching new heights in 
modern musical composition, his own works re- 
flect the unique spirit of the American contem- 
porary liturgy. 





1st row: Dr. Vincent Nuccio, Dr. C. Alexander Peloquin 2nd row: Philippa Budding, Adele Huebel, Kathryn Lauer, Susan Kane 3rd row: Dennise 
Duquette, Peter Babcock, Matthew Disalvo. Mark Fachetti 



244 




245 



Dance Ensemble 



1980-81 marks the birth of the Boston College Dance En- 
semble, an outgrowth of the Boston College Modern Dance 
Company. In addition to developing the skills of individual 
members, as in the past, the Ensemble is dedicated to expos- 
ing the Boston College community to dance as performing art. 
In this effort the Ensemble encompasses disciplines of dance 
other than modern and ballet such as jazz and tap. This new 
focus brought seventy-five men and women of various dance 
and ethnic backgrounds to the first audition; twenty-five were 
chosen. 

The full houses that attended were treated to dynamic danc- 
ing, choreographed to Copeland's "Howdown," Bernstein's 
"West Side Story," the music from "All That Jazz," and the 
music from "A Chorus Line," to name a few. 

The energy radiating from the dancer's was so infectious 
that both dancers and the audience eagerly anticipated future 
performances. 





1st row: V. Fortuna, A. O Connor, J. Lucky, C. Rossi, A. Vlano 2nd row: C. Jones, G. Petz, S. Pastor, B. Jones, M. Mahoney, J M Sovich D Davis 
3rd row: A Shemitz, D. Francois, L Barbera. F. Stiassni, K. Olfeir, T. Smith, J. Pogran, L. Martin, J. Profaci, C. Hezekiah J Abboudanza' L 
uelbercio, K. Fox, D. Dolan, D. Cooper Missing: N. Devila, S: Nahles, T. Quinn, L. Routar C Scott 



246 

















1 iftlLX 






1 in 


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Premiere Performances 






247 



WZBC 




1980-81 was a year of development for WZBC. The fall schedule of WZBC FM 
featured these new shows: 

Morning News: A light news program that gives you all the information you need 
to start you day. 

"Modern Rock": Music for your working day, with many new personalities, such 
as Joe DiBiase and Pete Connolly, along with old favorites like Kent Risk and Brian 
Robin. 

The Evening Report: The WZBC News team brings you an in-depth review of the 
international, national, and local news stories of the day. with the help of ABC 
reporters and the Associated Press. 

"No Commercial Potential": The ultimate non-commercial format. Each show 
follows its own creatively individual style, of which cannot be found on any other 
radio station in Boston. M 

Saturday features Classical Music, "Obscure Alternatives"; Reggae, Ska. 
Dub, and Rock Steady with Dee Rail, "Caribbean Safari": Hatian and Caribbean 
music and culture with host Franz Minuti, in the late night. 

Sunday features Folk, Bluegrass and Country, with the Folk album of the Week at 
noon, and George Hauenstein in the afternoon. Sunday is also the night for Eagle's 
Eye, a public affairs show focusing on the news, events, and interesting people in 
and around the Boston College Community. Also on Sunday night is Jazz, v 
Michael Bullock, and Nightbreeze, Jazz and R & B with Rich Dyer. 

The Sports Dept. continued to grow under director Joe Schreiber, and brought live 
coverage of Football, Hockey, and Basketball games, as well as Sports Corner, a 
call in sports show with many important sports figures as guests. 

B.C. generously provided $7000.00 to WZBC, so that a badly needed Production 
Studio could be built. 

The Music Dept., responsible for seventy-five per cent of the programming at WZBC 
also continued to grow, and brought such guests as the Buzzcocks and Bavid Byrne to the 
station. 

WZBC AM started an all new block programming format, and once again started off the 
year with a live remote from the dustbowl. WZBC AM can be heard in MeElroy Dining 
Room, the Eagle's Nest, MeElroy Lobby, Lyons Cafeteria and ' ' 



I 




1st row: J. Norton. F. Thometz. J. Ferrelli 
2nd rov^M. Purcell, J. Lennon, L. Digusto. 
P. Reader, C. Brennan 3rd row: B. Edgerton, 
B. Willis, K. Stevens, J. Dibiase. R. Gross. 
M. Bullock. C. Theadoras. D. Orr. A. 
Fitzpatrick, M. Parella. B. Robin. M. Ennis, 
S. Tompkins. T. Gilroy. H. Terbot. V. 
McCabe, D. Gion Frido 4th row: T. Dexter, J. 
Furrier, D. Johnson, K. Mullen. K. Victory, A. 
Wachtel, S. Dowd, F. Moore Missing: J. 
Little. S. Campbell, L. Ferrazoli. R. Dyer 



248 




■ 




Ken Dickinson interviewing Paul Hennesey of the Office 
of Communications; ZBC live remote from the dustbowl, 
(Activities Day Sept.) 



"CAUGHT IN THE ACT began as a half-hour Public Affairs program in January of 
1980, that critiques the arts and entertainment events in and around Boston. In the 
beginning we were only reading reviews of movies, doing news briefs, and a concert 
and club calender. In Feburary, we added theatre interviews and reviews beginning 
with the cast of "Gemini" (Broadway's longest running comedy.) This, plus the fact 
that our review of "Shear Madness" (last January) made their advertising billboard, 
brought the show a marked increase in audience listenership. 

Since we have interviewed Ron Ritchell, Linda Bisesti and Christal Miller from the 
Lyric Stage, Tiger Haynes, The Tin Man from the Broadway production of "The 
Wiz," Bill Cain and Harvey Phillips from the Boston Shakespeare Company, Paul 
Benedict, from the hit T.V. show "The Jeffersons" and Jenny Agutter who played 
opposite Richard Burton in the movie version of "Equs." 

We've had the pleasure of reviewing "Arms and the Man" at the Lyric Stage, 
"Macbeth" and "The Tempest" at the Boston Shakespeare Company, "The Last 
Minstrel Show" and Linda Hopkins, "Transcendental Love", "Betryal" and a "Christ- 
mas Carol", starring Orson Bean at the Charles Playhouse, and "Peking Opera" 
and "The Elephant Man" at the Shubert Theatre. 

Instead of reading just one review after another in monotone, we add a musical 
background which seems to liven up the reading material. Periodically, members 
from our audience have called after the show to inquire about one of the tunes we 
played. All of the selections consist of Jazz or Folk, all instrumental. 

After we expanded to an hour, we extended the portion of the show called News 
Briefs. What we do here is clip articles from Variety, Billboard, The Entertainment 
sections of the Globe and the New York Times, and various other publications. Next 
we rewrite the material and offer the information to our public. 




D.J. Peter Connolly at the FM board. 



249 



Alpha Kappa 
Alpha 

We are 75,000 women strong and growing! 
AKA Sorority, Inc. was founded in 1908 at Ho- 
ward University, and has grown as an interna- 
tional organization with graduate and under- 
graduate chapters across the United States. 
Our primary goals are to promote high scholas- 
tic achievement, provide leadership, and aid the 
community in raising the status of women and 
underpriviledged minorities. 

Boston College is a member of the Epsilon 
Chapter established in 1924, which also in- 
cludes undergraduates at Boston University, 
Tufts University, Simmons College, Emmanuel 
College, Bentley and Brandeis Universities. 

This year Alpha Kappa Alpha worked in con- 
junction with the Hawthorne Community Center 
in Roxbury at their annual Halloween and 
Thanksgiving programs. Also this year, we 
sponsored a toy drive for needy children, voter 
registration in local high schools, A Black His- 
tory Month program, while still holding various 
social events. "By merit and by culture," this is 
Alpha Kappa Alpha. 




Carol Chambers, Cynthia Davidson 



Delta Sigma Theta 

Delta Sigma Theta Fraternity Inc., founded in 1913 was 
established for the purpose of community service. The ideals 
surrounding this are social welfare, academic excellence 
and cultural achievement. In 1921, lota chapter was intro- 
duced to the Boston area schools. These women pledged to 
uphold the standards of Delta and from this beginning lota 
chapter, has and continues to be an active and viable part of 
Delta Sigma Theta, Inc. 

Today, the chapter's members are actively involved in 
educational and community development, and also in certain 
aspects of health. In the area of educational development, 
scholarships are raised for outstanding high school students 
who plan to attend college. Jabberwork, one such program of 
scholarship fundraising, is held in the spring. The thrust of 
Jabberwork consists of a competitive talent show of both 
graduate and undergraduate groups. 

Community activities sponsored this year were the Big 
Brother skate-a-thon, to aid the Big Brother Association of 
Boston; Lupus Awareness Day to aid the Lupus Foundation 
in making the college communities aware of the disease; and 
a donation of candy to the children of Boston City Hospital at 
Halloween. Other projects included a Sickle Cell Anemia 
clinic, lectures on drug abuse, tutorial services for children 
with special needs, a Christmas celebration with the patients 
of St. Monica's Nursing Home, and the Third Annual Greek 
Games, Basketball Tournament. 




Carol Chambers, Craig Wheeler, Activities Day 



250 



Gamma Nu Psi 




Tyrone Scott, Kevin Murphy, Bill Clemmons, Carl Rollins, Missing: Parris Battle 



During the middle 70's on the campus 
of Boston College, young Black Brothers 
maintained an attitude of political involve- 
ment concerning the future welfare of 
minority students. These brothers com- 
bined their strength and determination 
and in 1 975 founded the invincible unity of 
the organization known as Do Brothers. 
The aims and goals which the founders 
set to accomplish stress the fun- 
damentals of successful academics, 
cultural endeavors, community interests, and 
campus activities. 

As the organization developed the 
founders foresaw the need to broaden the 
goals and activities to further increase 



assistance to the community. And in 1 978 
the organization was known as Gamma Nu 
Psi Fraternity. Three Greek letters were 
adopted to keep in the tradition of Amer- 
ican Black Fraternal orders. 

As a non-profit, public service or charit- 
able organization. Throughout the years 
Gamma has participated in functions 
helping children's organizations, contri- 
buted to charity funds and other commun- 
ity affairs and activities. As the needs of 
the community changed, Gamma has 
been a leader and will continue to lead the 
community by varying the services of our 
public service fraternal organization to 
truly meet the needs of the people. 



251 



Iguana Gentleman's Society 




1st row: J. Jurgenson (The Iguana), R. Nunez, 2nd row: M. Deneen, J. Hopkins, L. Wiener, B. Moeckel, J. Logue, 3rd row: P. 
Hatem, A. Roth, T. Clayton, D. Kiley, C. Jayes, R. Roulinauge, 4th row: K. McGrath, M. Brescia, O. Harmuth, J. Saunders, P. 
Murphy, 5th row: M. Reilly, B. Murphy, Missing: T. Chapman, K. O'Laughlin, L. Faan, W. Turner. 



We, the members of the Iguana Gentlemen's 
Society, hold two concepts of the highest priority. 
The first is the establishment and promotion of 
brotherhood and fraternity among the students of 
Boston College. The second, and more important, is 
putting these ideals into practice. 

The Iguana's were established early in Septem- 
ber, 1980, as a product of the creative and prolific 
imagination of Mark Brescia ('81). Despite its fledg- 
ling status, the Iguana's have already made penetrat- 
ing inroads in their quest for brotherhood at Boston 
College, as well as branch chapters at the State 
University of New York at Albany and the University 
of New Hampshire. 

The Iguana Gentlemen's Society is an organiza- 
tion that encompasses every facet of life at Boston 
College. From freshman to senior, Finance to Fine 



Arts, each member of the Iguana's has carved 
his own unique niche at Boston College. 

The cross-section of students in the Iguana's 
makes conversation both interesting and intri- 
guing. The varied viewpoints on the problems of 
Boston are frequently voiced and discussed at the 
meeting of the Society. In keeping with our deep 
respect for tradition the Iguana's have held sever- 
al mock political discussions and debates. 

The Iguana, a lizard native to the Mexican de- 
sert, is a small, docile creature, yet holds fierce 
ties to its family and community. This is the way 
the Iguana Gentlemen's Society wishes to be 
viewed: Relatively, small in numbers, but largely 
dedicated to generating brotherhood throughout 
the campus of Boston College. 



252 




lota Phi 
Theta 



1st row: M. Adams, P. Lawrence, R. Johnson, D. Walton, 2nd row: D. Bunch, J. Beard, 3rd row: S. Tompkins, M. 
Bullock, L. Sealy, 4th row: A. Stewart, M. Sanders, D. Smith Missing: Ray Jack 




Organizations come and go with alarming fre- 
quency, yet lota Phi Theta Fraternity Inc. has proven 
to be a stable fraternity in a sea of drifting similiar 
organizations. 

Formed on campus of Morgan State University in 
1963, lota has swiftly managed the transition from 
club, to clique, to national organization in a mere 18 
years. Along with this rapid expansion lota has kept 
hold of its founding beliefs which it values second to 
none. The Brotherhood of lota men has always 
stood for academic excellence, athletic competi- 
tion, organizational skills and above all the concept 
of Fraternal Brotherhood. 

In recent years, with the expansion and addition of 
many non-black schools forming chapters, lota in 
many cases provides the only avialable opportunity 
for forming a social matrix which people of colour 
can identify with and voice their extracurricular 
needs. Such was the case in 1973 when Boston 
College became Sigma Chapter, the 18th chapter. 

In addition to assiting the AHANA community on 
Boston College's campus, lota has always realized 
that much input is needed in the community on Bos- 
ton College's campus as well as in the city of Boston. 
In Roxbury, South End, Jamaica Plains, and Matta- 
pan, there is a body of potential energy hoping that 
an organization would take the time to provide the 
catalyst, lota views the minority youth as a group 
which need role models to look to for inspiration and 
guidance. Out of this need many brothers participate 
in the Boston area Big Brother program. 

Fraternal policy requires all chapters to contribute 
to the national treasury, which supports causes such 
as the NAACP, the United Negro College Fund and 
the Sickle Cell Foundation. Locally, lota has spon- 
sored fund raising drives to benefit the New England 
Home for Little Wanderers, and the Boston Black 
United Fund. 



Darren Walton reminiscing with Jill Martin on activities day. 



253 




1st row: Larry DeLong, Paul Howard, Steve Howard, 2nd row: Arbury McKoy, Carlos DePina Missing: Burnett Adams 



Phi Beta Sigma 

Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc., was 
founded at Howard University, in 1 91 4, by 
brothers A. Langston Taylor, Leonard F. 
Morse, and Charles I. Brown. These three 
men felt the need of a Greek letter college 
fraternity embracing the principles of 
brotherhood, scholarship and service 
which are chrystalized and expressed in 
the fraternity motto, "Culture for service 
and service for humanity." 

Since its inception the fraternity has 
grown from its three founders to a brother- 
hood of over 65,000 in the U.S., Africa, 
and Switzerland. 

We are pleased to count as members of 
Sigma, George Washington Carver; Ben- 
jamin Brown, Director of the Democratic 
National Committee; and John Lewis of 
Atlanta, director of the Voter Education 
Project. Also, such athletes as Ken Bur- 



roughs of the Houston Oilers, and Willis 
Reed, formerly of the New York Knicks, 
are brothers. 

The national programs of Phi Beta Sig- 
ma, are Education, Bigger & Better Busi- 
ness, and Social Action. 

Sigma's education and scholarship 
program helps hundreds of youngsters 
get to college, stay there and graduate. 
The fraternity's bigger & better business 
program speaks out for black and dis- 
advantaged business people getting a 
slice of the economic pie, and goes on to 
recognize the accomplishments and 
good works of minority business and pro- 
fessional people. 

Sigma's social action program sup- 
ports and works with all civil rights orga- 
nizations to get and hold on to laws that 
make blacks free, equal and first class 



citizens in this great country. 

In 1975 Sigma added to these prog- 
rams Project SAD, Sigma's Attack De- 
fects. SAD is carried out in conjunction 
with the National Foundation — March of 
Dimes. 

Beta Alpha Chapter was founded in 
1935 at the University of Mas- 
sachusetts. Amherst, and moved to the 
University of Massachussetts at Boston in 
1950. Beta is a city wide chapter with 
representation at many schools including 
B.C., M.I.T., and Harvard University. 

Past cpmmunity projects were fun- 
draising for the March of Dimes, Tutorial 
programs at the Roxbury Boys Club, and 
donations to the Martin Luther King scho- 
larship fund. Annually the Sigma's spon- 
sor a benefit wheelchair basketball game. 



254 



Sweethearts 




1st row: D. Clark, L. Quarles, Y. Lindsey, M. Roman, A. Santos, B. Brown, S. Mascoll, 2nd row: C. Gray, A. Donadelle, 
M. McLendon, D. Thomas, S. George, L. Motton Missing: A. Cabral 



The Sweethearts of lota Phi 
Theta Fraternity Inc. is an aux- 
iliary organization designed to 
aid and support lota Phi Theta. 
Together they work as a family 
toward the development and 
betterment of the community 
through fund raising charity 
drives. 

Among the organizations 
and institutions which have and 
will continue to benefit from 
these activities are UNICEF, 
the United Negro College 
Fund, Children's Hospital and 
the New England Home for Lit- 
tle Wanderers. The 
Sweethearts are a thriving, 
progressive, intellectually in- 
clined organization. 




The Dove Court 

The Dove Court of Phi Beta Sigma 
Fraternity Inc. is an auxiliary group of 
women to the organization. The purpose 
of the court is to work in conjunction with 
the brothers of Phi Beta Sigma to provide 
services for the surrounding universities 
and the city of Boston. 

Activities accomplished by the Dove 
Court in the past have included providing 
tutorial services for schools in the Boston 
area, organizing physical activities for 
handicapped and young children, holding 
seminars for high school students prepar- 
ing for college, and cleaning up a park in 
the Boston area. 

The Dove Court also donated a plaque 
and busts of Queen Nefertiti and King Tut 
to the Black and Third World Studies Lib- 
rary. We also coordinated and sponsored 
the First Annual Greek Semi Formal to 
unify the various greek fraternities and 
sororities in the greater Boston area. 



1st row: J. A. Nelson (Pres), K. Patterson (V.P.), 2nd row: S. Dunning, A. Delgado, D. McNair (secy), D, 
Miles, M. Ward, 3rd row: R. Adolph (coor), C. Nestrit, M. Courton (tres), V. Navy, M. Mauge, A. Boseman 
(coor), Missing: Kim Jacobs 



255 



Chess Club 

The Boston College Chess 
Club, formed in 1979 is designed 
to encourage interest in the game 
and provide instruction and 
tournament competition. It is a 
member of the Metropolitan 
Chess League, an organization 
of collegiate chess clubs which 
meet in the annual tournament. 

The team consists of five play- 
ers who compete in ten weekly 
matches against the other col- 
leges, with alternative players 
available. Two matches are play- 
ed against each opponent, one at 
home the other away. 

Although the B.C. Chess Club 
began with a slow start, this year 
the club has attracted new mem- 
bers and is capable of becoming 
one of the top contenders for the 
league championship. 




Alex Cacas, Raymond Birt, Joe Kirchgassner Missing: Terry Fitzgerald, Mike Moy 



Table Tennis 
Club 

The B.C. T.T. Club was brought back to 
life during the Spring of 1980. Although 
not considered as a "varsity" sport, the 
Club ended a strong 2nd in the Greater 
Boston's, losing only one match to the 
eventual champions, M.I.T. Another hon- 
or achieved by our club was the winning of 
the Greater Boston Singles Tournament 
by our star player, Dick Batten. 

Low on funds, the six man team was 
forced to travel at their own expense. 
Many complications arose because of our 
non-varsity status. These complications 
included lack of ample practice time, poor 
table conditions and equipment. 

For the 1981 season, success looks 
very promising with five of the six man 
team returning for action. Although no re- 
cruiting is done, the team is composed of 
two Dutch players, one from Hong Kong, 
one Belgium and an American. Parti- 
cipation on the team is open to every 
member of the B.C. community. Players 
are picked on a try-out basis. We are a 
co-ed club, and everyone is welcomed. 




Jeff Rubin (pres), Vincent Gabel, Titus Brenninkmeyer, Paul Ng Missing: Dick Barter. Onye Amaechi 



256 




1st row: P. Rossi, E. Laucks, C. Rossi, 2nd row: C. Wilson (faculty adv.), S. Meagher (tres.), D. Harrington (team capt.), 
3rd row: J. O'Neil, L. Pluen, J. Cunningham, E. Mohler, D. Kelly, J. Roni, 4th row: C. Takacs, T. Krausss, M. Christie, E. 
Kirk (team capt.), M. Suretie, P. Howard 




Sailing Club 

The Sailing Club of Boston 
College has developed into a 
successful and viable orga- 
nization at the "Heights." Dur- 
ing the past year its members 
participated in numerous inter- 
collegiate regattas and re- 
creational sailing activities. 

In addition to the team's suc- 
cess, the recreational sailing 
activities included a prosper- 
ous learn-to-sail program and 
pleasure sailing on the Charles 
River. More than seventy-five 
non-sailors were transformed 
into competant skippers during 
this years teaching program. 

All the elements of the club 
combined to make this year the 
most profitable in this growing 
organization's history. 



Scuba Club 

The Boston College Scuba 
Club has been active on cam- 
pus for a number of years, and 
is presently enjoying increas- 
ing popularity among B.C. stu- 
dents. This group of certified 
divers hold weekly dives 
throughout the New England 
area and have volunteered in 
assisting local authorities in 
ecological testings and clean- 
ups. 

This past season the club 
participated with the Woods 
Hole Oceanography Institute in 
the study of the rare North 
Atlantic Bearded Clams. Dur- 
ing the colder months, the Scu- 
ba Club has presented semi- 
nars in such areas as underwa- 
ter photography, shipwrecks, 
and ice diving. 



1st row: Sean Durante, Joanne Cahill (V.P.; 
Michael Gavin 



Brendan McLaughlin, 2nd row: George Barrett, Doug Miller (Pres/ 



257 



SENIORS 



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261 



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264 




265 



Parker House 

Semi-formal 

November 13,1980 




266 




267 




269 




270 




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271 




BOSTON COLLEGE 

CHESTNUT HILL, MASSACHUSETTS 02167 



OFFICE OF THE PRE5IDE>FT 



My dear Graduates of the Class of 1981: 

Student years at Boston College mold the personality of every graduate. 

Your years at Boston College have touched the life of every American. In the East, 
we felt the tempering of the century's blizzard and the century's cold; in the West, 
we stood in awe at the century's volcanic blast. The Oval Office passed from an 
incumbent, not to a more forceful spokesman of like thoughts, but to a competing 
view of government office itself. 

For 444 of your student days, we patiently learned, as no book could teach, the 
naked threat of willfulness and unreason. On the 445th day, we learned again the 
meaning of freedom. And we experienced the joy for all that accompanies the 
happiness of even a few — if we have love for the other. 

May the learning that has become yours at Boston College, from lectures and 
laboratories, from the world around you and from each other, always be a light to 
your hearts. And may God ever bless you and all who are dear to you. 

Sincerely, 



srJ.<*£- 



Id 
President 



J. Donald Monan, S' 




272 




273 




John Harkins 



Trish Dunn 



Margot A. Abbott William F. Abely 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Speech 



Marybeth Abreu 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Computer Science Communication, History Pre-Medical 



Douglas G. Adamian Robert A. Adams 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. General A.B. Political Science 

Management Economics 



Barbara A. Addy 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special Ed. 
Elementary Education 




Jonathan S. Agger 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Economics 



Brian D. Ahem William H. Ahem 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. Economics 

Economics 



Deborah A. Ahl 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Joanne Ahlstrand 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Katherine A. Aicher 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication. English 



274 



Anne P. Aisenberg 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Maria C. Alabiso 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Romance 
Language 



Jane F. Alberding 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Amy E. Albert 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Peter G. Albert 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Psychology 



Diane M. Aleles 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Richard J. Alexander Katherine M. Alix Glenda L. Allsopp Cathy L. Almeida Thomas R. Alosco 

School of Management School of Management School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Computer Science B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting B.S. Biology 

Marketing Pre-Medical 



Alexander Alvarez 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 




Homecoming 1980 



275 



Victor E. Alvarez 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



George S. Amidon 
Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Thomas J. Amoroso Carol E. Andersen Carl D. Anderson 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Operations B.S. Computer Science A.B. Mathematics 

Mgmt., Marketing Marketing Economics 



Carl J. Anderson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 




Cheryl J. Anderson Margaret M. Anderson Alexis V. Andrews 

School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Elementary A.B. Sociology 

Education Economics 



Jennifer L. Andrews 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special Ed. 
Elementary Education 



Deborah C. Mary C. Andrysick 

Androlewicz School of Education 

School of Management A.B. Early Childhood 
B.S. Finance Elementary Education 




Henry Thomas 



Billy Papeo 



276 




Diana Carney 



Tracy Quinn 



Jane F. Annick 
Jacqueline Aniello Elizabeth R. Annese Arts & Sciences 
School of Management School of Management A.B. Political 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing Science 



Raouff Ansari Stephen F. Antonell 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Finance A.B. Psychology 



Lucia L. Antonellis 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Romance 
Language 




Thomas R. Anzuoni 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Economics 



Nicola J. Argerake Daniel M. Arkins 

School of Management Arts & Eciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. History 



Barry F. Armata 


Anne M. Armstrong 


Michele E. Arrix 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Economics 


A.B. Sociology 


A.B. Speech 


Sociology 




Communication 

277 



Anne B. Ashby 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 
Economics 



Michael J. Ashton 
Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Economics 



Michael L. Atwill 
Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical Theology 




Jane A. Auslander 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Roger W. Austin Anthony A. Baccaro 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. General Mgmt A.B. Political Science 



Dana Koszeghy and Tommy O'Brien 

Michelle K. Bachmann 

Arts & Sciences Teresa M. Bagonzi 

A.B. Political Science Arts & Sciences 
Economics A.B. Psychology 



Kevin J. Bailey 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Economics 




John J. Bailly 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
Political Science 



Susan M. Ballantine Iphigenia Balodimos 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Elementary B.S. Biology 

Ed-Spch Sci Psych.. Pre-Medical 



278 



Thomas F. Bambery Leslie B. Bankowski Paul F. Bankowski 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Accounting A.B. Spanish A.B. Sociology 




Patricia A. Bardwil 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Timothy E. Barker 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 



Glenda A. Barnes 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 



Ann Smilgis 

John Stephen Barnes Katherine J. Baroody 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Elizabeth M. Barrett 

B.S. Marketing A.B. Theology Arts & Sciences 

Economics Philosophy A.B. History 







George Schaumann 



George L. Barrett 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology, 
Pre-Dental, Pre-Med. 



John A. Barrett Maureen J. Barrett 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer Science A.B. Sociology 
Accounting 



279 



Rosa M. Barrios 

School of Education 
A.B. Bern-Special 
Education 



Daniel C. Barros 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Belinda E. Bartley 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Spanish 
Sociology 




Charles G. Bashara John A. Battaglia 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. History S.B. Economics 



Michael W. Bayer 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical, Psych. 



Kathy Carroll, Kathy Danaher, Barbie Brady 



Mark Erba 



Craig W. Beal Judith L. Beaton Vincent D. Beauddin 

School of Management School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting 




Richard A. Beberman Ann M. Beegan 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

A.B. Philosophy B.S. Nursing 



Mary D. Begley 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 
Computer Science 



280 



Margaret A. Bergmann Peter J. Berman William J. Bernardo 

School of Nursing School of Management School of Management 

B.S. Nursing B.S. Accounting B.S. Marketing 




John C. Berry 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Studio Art 



Barbara J. Best 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
French 




Joanne Betros 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 



Patricia A. Begley Sharon A. Belair 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. Sociology 



Anne M. Bellwoar 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
Studio Art 




Andrea L. Benhaim 

School of Education 
A.B. Bern. Ed. 
Early Childhood 



Lisa A. Benson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Florence A. Berghane 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Philosophy 



281 



Margaret E. Bigwood 
Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Michelle D. Biron 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Mark J. Bittick 
Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 

Communication 




Anne Ashby and Vicky 

Joyce Bevis 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Music 
English 


Feidman 

Dennis Bianchi Edward Bigelow 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Finance A.B. Economics 



Lisa A. Black 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Edward W. Blake Jonathan Blancaflor 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. General Mgmt B.S. Biology 
Economics Pre-Medical 




Margaret Mary Bigley Mark D. Biglow 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Speech A.B. Mathematics 

Communication Economics 

282 



Thomas F. Bigony 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Rich Hovsepian 



Peter Boari Nicholas J. Boas 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Philosophy 



Janice M. Bodie 

School of Education 
B.A. Elem-Special 
Education 




Kathleen Alice 
Boehler 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Barry J. Bogosian Kim M. Boiardi 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Marketing A.B. Hum 

Development 



Nancy D. Blasetti 
School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Karen A. Block 
Robin B. Blatt School of Education 

School of Management A.B. Elem-Special 
B.S. Marketing Education 




Betty J. Blue 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 




Susan M. Blum 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Stephanie L. 
Blumenthal 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



Ann Callahan 



283 



Diane L. Boone Kathleen M. Boozang 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science B.S. Marketing 
Marketing Theology 




Linda E. Bornstein 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 





Steven E. Bosselman 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Speech Communication 



Michael L. Bolden 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology, 
Pre-Dental, Psych. 



Lydia A. Bollweg 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Susan M. Bonadies 

School of Management Robert J. Bonanno 
B.S. Marketing Arts & Sciences 

Operations Mgmt. A.B. History 




Anneliese M. Bonforte Joseph R. Bongiorno Mary Ellen Bonish 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Psychology A.B. Political Science A.B. Mathematics 

History 
284 



Mary P. Bonsignore 

School of Education 
A.B. Bern-Special 
Education 



Timothy P. Bosworth Joseph P. Botindari, Jr 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing 




Gregory J. Botsivales Elizabeth M. Botti 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political A.B. Economics 

Science English 



[#~ Brigitte A. 

Bouchard-Voelk 



Sheryl A. Bourisk 
Barbara J. Bourgault Arts & Sciences 
School of Management A.B. Speech 
B.S. Finance Communication 



Effie Boutas 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 




Virginia R. Bove 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 



Olga C. Bowen 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Medical 



William J. Bowen 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Sociology 



Gregory Bowerman 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 

285 



Paul J. Brazeau 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Christopher J. Brebbia 
Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 




Barbara F. Breen Colleen M. Brennan 

School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Nursing 



Gene Gutera, Denise Pedulla, and Joanne Betros 



Katherine A. Bowles 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Lauren L Bowlin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Susan L. Boyer 
Robert N. Boyce School of Education 

School of Management A.B. Elem-Special 
B.S. Marketing Education 




Barbara A. Brady 

School of Education 
A.B. Secondary Ed. 
Sociology 



Elizabeth M. Branch 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Patricia A. Brasco 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Sharon L. Bray 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics 



Joe Harkins 



286 



Gail A. Bressi 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Political Science 



Julie A. Britz 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
French 



Karen A. Broderick 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Susan E. Broderick 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Brendan O'Rourke 



Barbara E. Brooks Kathleen F. Brooks Steven A. Brooks 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management 

A.B. English B.S. Computer B.S. Finance 

Speech Communication Science Accounting 



David J. Brennan 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Medical 



Karen A. Brennan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 




Michael J. Brennan Mark J. Brescia 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. General Mgmt B.S. Biology 
Accounting Pre-Medical 



Annie Fay and Rob Lanney 



287 



Donna J. Browinski 

Thomas John Brooks Arts & Sciences Beverly A. Brown 

School of Management A.B. Psychology Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing English A.B. Sociology 




Dana F. Brown 

School of Education 
A.B. Secondary 
Education, History 



David G. Brown Donna L. Brown 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Economics A.B. Hum Development 

Early Chld-Special Ed 



*,-• 






Kevin Civale and Chris Kingston 

Kathleen E. Brown Kevin M. Brown 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Psychology A.B. Philosophy 

Speech Communication English 



Nicholas D. Brown 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 
Economics 




Patrick D. Brown 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
English 



Philip A. Brown 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Medical 



Joyce A. Brunell 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



288 



Barbara A. Burke 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Christopher J. Burke 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
Mathematics 




I Hornig 

Jaime P. 
James E. Buckley Buenaventura Michael R. Bullock 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Economics A.B. Political Science 



Paul E. Burns Theresa M. Burns 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer A.B. English . 

Science 



Jeffry T. Burr 

School of Education 
B.A. SP 
Ed/Alt Envmnt 




Julia M. Burger 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Sherrill F. Burger 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Michele C. Burgess 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



289 



Cynthia R. Bury 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Mathematics 



Francesca A. 
Busalacchi 

School of Education 
A.B. Sec. Ed., Math 



Eugene J. Butera 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology, History 
Pre-Dental 



David P. Butler 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 
Computer Science 




Mary Butler 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
English 



Anne M. Butschere Matthew M. Buynak Cynthia A. Byrne 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting A.B. Psychology 

Sociology 





Bill Stephanos 

Kevin M. Byrne 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
Political Science 



Teresa Byrne 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Comm., English 




Kathy McNamara and Bill Scala 



290 



Teresa A. Byrne 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 



Thomas P. Byrne 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 
Economics 



John W. Byron 

School of Management Andrea J. Cabral 

B.S. Accounting Arts & Sciences 

Pre-Medical A.B. English 




Stephen M. Cadden 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Cathleen M Cahill 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Studio Art 



Bill and Mark Switaj 

Laura A. Cahill 
John A. Cahill Arts & Sciences 

School of Management A.B. Political 
B.S. Marketing Science 



Edward J. Caliguri 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Medical 



Ann M. Callahan 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Medical 




Julie Heisel 



Katherine C. Callahan Michael P. Callahan Carolyn E. Callan 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

A.B. French B.S. Computer Science A.B. Romance 

Political Science Finance Language 



Thomas P. Callan 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Economics 

291 



Diane M. Campbell 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



John E. Campbell 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 




Margaret M. Campbell Alessandra L. Campo 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political A.B. Psychology 

Science 



Mary Ann Calnan 


Lynda M. Calvino 




Arts & Sciences 


School of Education 


Owen R. Camden 


A.B. Political 


A.B. Secondary 


School of Management 


Science 


Education 


B.S. Accounting 




Jeffrey S. Camenker 


Margaret J. Cameron 


Karen T. Cammuso 


Amy L. Campbell 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Education 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B Speech 


A.B. Hum 


B.S. Biology 


A.B. Speech 


Communication 


Development 


Psychology 


Communication 




Sue Iris 



292 



Lori A. Canarie 

School of Education 
A.B. Secondary Ed. 
English 



Elizabeth A. Canavan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
Art History 




Albert E. Cangiano 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Debra Cannella 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Claire Nachazel and friend 



Richard J. Canning Andrew J. Caola John P. Capasso 

School of Management School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Finance B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting 

English Marketing Economics 




Casey Callahan 



Richard A. Capitanio 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Dental 



Gregg D. Caplitz Mark O. Caprio Vincent J. Caraher 

School of Management School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Finance B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing 

Economics Accounting 

293 



Thomas S. Carney 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



Steven S. Carpinella 

School of Management Philip E. Carrellas 
B.S. Economics School of Management 

Marketing B.S. Marketing 




Sandy Hyll, Jill Kollins, and Karin Klarides 

Douglas C. Carey Michael F. Carey 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Biology 

General Mgmt Pre-Medical 



Janet Carrieri Alice R. Carroll 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer Science A.B. Political 
Marketing Science 



Brian Roy Carroll 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 




John G. Carmichael Diana Carney 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. English 



Joseph M. Carney 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Dan O'Conner and Connie Feehan 



294 



Kathleen A. Carroll 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Simone M. Carson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. French 



William V. Carson 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




Lee A. Carter Mark P. Cartier 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Chemistry 

Marketing Pre-Medical 



Lisa A. Caruso 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Mary Dee Ryan and Karen Timmons 



Joseph P. Casey 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Kathleen M. Casey Maura A. Casey 

School of Education School of Education 
A.B. Bern. Ed. A.B. Elem-Special Ed. 

Elem-Special Education Early Childhood 




Cyril Keniry 



Timothy E. Casserly Peter W. Cassidy 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Economics A.B. Political 

Speech Communication Science 



Sheila A. Casson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 

295 





Joanne M. Castex 


Jeff Cataldo 


Ann C. Castaldi 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Management 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Psychology 


B.S. Operations 


A.B. Economics 


Theology 


Management 




Michael G. Caty 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Ellen M. Caulo 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
English 



Thomas M. Cavaliere 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Etonomics 



Tom Brooks, Tom Quinn, and Doug Miller 



Ronald A. Cavallaro 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Denyce M. Celentano 

School of Education Minerva I. Centeno 

A.B. Hum. School of Management 

Development B.S. Accounting 




Rose-Marie E. 


William F. Cesare 


Matilde A. Cesarelli 


Cervone 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Nursing 


B.S. Biology 


A.B. Speech Comm. 


B.S. Nursing 


Pre-Medical 


Speech Communication 



296 



Kimberle C. Chapin 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Timothy J. Chapman 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Philosophy 



James E. Chase 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Geophysics 




Timothy J. Chase 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Catherine Chastanet 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



Paul J. Chenette 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Dental 



David A. Chabot 

School of Management Donald H. Chace 
B.S. Finance Arts & Sciences 

Economics B.S. Chemistry 




Richard F. Champoux Daisy Y. Chan Julie W. Chan 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management 

B.S. Biology, Psych. B.S. Computer Science B.S. Accounting 
Pre-Medical Accounting Finance 



297 




Anthony R. 
Lillian Cheng Holly A. Chesnauskas Chiccuarelli 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Biology B.S. Computer Science A.B. Mathematics 



Elizabeth J. Chisholm 

School of Education 
A.B. Early Childhood 



Shawn M. 
Christianson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 



Margherita G. Ciampa 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 




Marianne Ciarlo 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 

298 



Lisa A. Ciaston 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



Donna L. Cibley 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Frank A. Cieri Christine Cincotta Thomas F. Cingari 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Economics A.B. Economics 









David J. Clark 




Maura A. Clavin 


Kevin M. Civale 


Elizabeth A. Clancy 


Cynthia Clapp 


Arts & Sciences 


Lynn E. Clark 


School of Education 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Nursing 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Economics 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Elem-Special 


A.B. English 


B.S. Nursing 


A.B. Psychology 


English 


A.B. Mathematics 


Education 




Suzanne M. Clayton 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Thomas F. Clayton 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Philosophy 



Ellen M. Cleary 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



William M. Clemmons Denise J. Clinton Gregory J. Clower 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Computer A.B. English B.S. Marketing 

Science Speech Communication 




299 



Margaret Mary Clyne Barbara M. Coakley Roberta A. Cochran 

School of Nursing School of Management School of Education 

B.S. Nursing B.S. Accounting A.B. Early Childhood 




Mary T. Cody 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Ed-Spch Sci 



Robin J. Cody 


Agnes 0. Coffay 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Political 


B.S. Biology 


Science 


Pre-Medical 



Cathy Chastanet 



Cheryl A. Coffey Christine M. Coffey 

School of Education School of Management John F. Coffey 

A.B. Bern. Ed. B.S. Computer Science School of Management 

Elem-Special Education Marketing B.S. Marketing 




Sue Kincade 



Thomas P. Coffey 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Medical 



Donald A. Cohen Cleo F. Coleman 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Computer 

Science 



300 



Patrick D. Coleman 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Anne J. Collins 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



James M. Collins 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Dental 




Timothy J. Collins 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Dental 



Charles A. Colombo 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Francis L. Colpoys 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Nancy Roth 

Richard J. Comeau 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



Catherine Concannon 
Joanne A. Comollo Arts & Sciences 
School of Management A.B. Sociology 
B.S. Accounting Psychology 




Beth Canavan, Mary Butler, Jane Alberding, and Kathy McNamara 



Patricia M. Concannon Clarence H. Conger Joseph P. Connellan 

School of Nursing School of Management School of Management 

B.S. Nursing B.S. Marketing B.S. Computer 

Science 

301 



Julie M. Connelly 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Sharon M. Connelly 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Susan M. Conners 

School of Education 
A.B. Sociology 
Hum Development 



Gail M. Connolly 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Physics 



John M. Connolly 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Michael J. Connolly 
School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




Michael T. Connolly Judith F. Connor 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Political 

Science 



Kathleen A. Connor 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology, Psych. 
Pre-Medical 



Mara R. Conroy Donna M. Contarino 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Finance A.B. Economics 

Accounting 



Daniel P. Conte 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 




302 




Julie C. Cook 
Adrienne M. Contegni Arts & Sciences 
Arts & Sciences A.B. Psychology 

A.B. Psychology Pre-Medical 



John M. Cooney 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
Mathematics 



Kim A. Cooper 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Andrew B. Cope 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Joanne Corbo 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Jacqueline M. Leo Corcoran 

Corcoran Arts & Sciences 

School of Education A.B. Political 

A.B. Elementary Ed. Science 



Helene F. Corea 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Michael M. Cornacchia Edward J. Cornelia 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Economics A.B. Psychology 



Elizabeth A. Cornelia 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 

303 



Doreen A. Cote 

School of Education 
A.B. Secondary 
Education, English 



Daniel W. Cotter 

Arts & Sciences 



Barbara L. Coughlan 
Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 



A.B. Philosophy Economics 




Mary E. Courtney 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Theater 



Steve Moriarty and Casey Muldoon 



Catherine A. Coyne 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



Debra A. Craig 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



Patricia E. Cornett 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Lisa A. Corvese 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Linguistics 




Rita Wilson Cosey 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Thomas P. Cossuto Suzanne Costas Barbara Drummond and Kent Hakanson 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting 



304 



Anne K. Cronin 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



James J. Cronin 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 
Studio Art 



Paul F. Cronin 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer 
Science 




Evelyn Jednat, Mary Calnan, Ann Callahan, and Mary Cullin 



Susan E. Cronin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Susan A. Crotty Edward J. Crowe 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. History 



Ronald D. Crepeau Martha F. Cresse 

School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Nursing 



Theresa A. Cretella 

School of Education 
A.B. Secondary 
Education, Spanish 



I 

■MM 




Bruce K. Crew John J. Croke 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Biology 

Pre-Med., Psycho. 



Kenneth G. Crompton 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Danny Richards 



305 



Stephen R. Crowell 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Psych., Pre-Medical 



Peter J. Crowley 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



David A. Crugnale 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Timothy J. Cruz 
Nancy E. Cruise Arts & Sciences 

School of Management A.B. Psychology 
B.S. Marketing Political Science 



Robert A. Cucuel 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 
Finance 




Joseph 1. Cullen 


Mary P. Cullin 


Brenda J. Cullinane 


Mark W. Cullinane 


Eugene J. 


Laura Anne Curran 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Cunningham 


School of Nursing 


B.S. Biology 


A.B. Speech 


A.B. Economics 


A.B. Economics 


Arts & Sciences 


B.S. Nursing 


Psycho., Pre-Medical 


Communication 




Philosophy 


B.A. Economics 






306 




Carolyn Curry 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Kevin J. Curtin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Michael G. Curtin 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Medical 



Cynthia J. Curtis 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Robert D. Cutone William F. Cutting 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Finance 




Kathleen M. D'Amico Frank M. D'Amore 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.A. Elem-Special A.B. Sociology 
Education 



Nicholas DAngelo Cynthia G. D'Auria Kathy A. D'Entremont MaryAnn F. D'Eugenio 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Nursing School of Nursing 

B.S. Accounting B.S. Biology B.S. Nursing B.S. Nursing 

Pre-Med., Psychology 

307 



Domenic A. D'lntino Stephanie Dana 

Arts & Sciences James L. Dahill Robert A. Dallas Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political Science School of Management School of Management A.B. Speech Comm. 

Economics B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing English 



Kathleen A. Danaher 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Olivia M. Daniels 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 







Paula M. Darby 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Filomena M. DaSilva 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 



Ellen E. Davidson 

Arts & Sciences 
Political -Science 



Dana Davis 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Peter B. Davis 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



William F. Deady, II 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



James C. Decroteau 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Speech Comm., Soc. 



Penelope J. Deisz 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 




Ajay Pathak and Kevin Kraska 



308 



Peter L. Delacy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Mary Ellen Delaney 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Studio Art 
Psychology 



William F. Delaney 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



Laura M. DeLay 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 




Lynne M. Delisi 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Spanish 



Michael P. Dell'Aquila 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 











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Mark Caprio, Brendan O'Rourke, Bob Schumaker, Greg Hayden, and Bob Gehan 



Rosemary Delvecchio 
Rita Dellapace Stephen P. DelMarco Anthony J. DeLorenzo School of Education Joseph M. DeMayo Stephen V. Demita 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences A.B. SP School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Accounting A.B. Mathematics A.B. Economics Ed /Alt Envmnt B.S. Accounting A.B. Sociology 




Joan Denatale 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. French 



Michael P. Deneen 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Suzanne M. Denney 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Ellen P. DePaul Carlos Depina 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer B.S. Biology 

Science Sociology 



Laura Dermarderosian 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 

309 



David J. Desilets 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Chemistry, Philosophy 



Thomas M. Oesisto 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



Marylisa Desrosiers 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Studio Art 







Linda A. DeVanny 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 



Raymond P. Devasto Susan M. Dever 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Finance A.B. Elementary 

Ed-Spch Sci 



Marianne T. Devlin 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



John Perry 

Nicholas J. DeYong 
Anne P. DeWolfe Arts & Sciences 

School of Management A.B. Political 
B.S. Economics Science 




Tom Griffin Jonn R QiPaola Leonardo E. DiPaolo 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Biology 

Marketing Pre-Medical 



310 



Robert P. Dileo 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Kelli A. Dill 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Linda A. Dill Virginia R. Dillon 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. General A.B. Elementary 

Management Education 




Gretchen A. Dietze 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Daniel M. DiGregorio 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



Suzanne Costas and Tom Flannery 



311 



D. R. Dinapoli, Jr. 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Stephen G. Dinardo 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Cornelius W. Dineen 

School of Education 
A.B. Secondary 
Education, History 




James R. Dinnan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Eileen Dinolfo 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



John N. Diotalevi 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 
Accounting 



Mary Kreder 



Marianne Dire Ralph A. Diserio 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Economics 



Michele A. Ditullio 
School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Kenneth S. Dixon Donna A. Dodge 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political Science B.S. Biology 
Speech Communication Pre-Medical 



John J. Doherty 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



312 



Elizabeth M. Donohue 
Colleen M. Donohue Arts & Sciences Mary C. Donohue 

School of Management A.B. Economics School of Nursing 

B.S. Accounting Speech Communication B.S. Nursing 




Mike Gunn 



William R. Donohue Brian J. Donovan Judith E. Donovan 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Management 

B.S. Biology B.S. Economics B.S. General 

Pre-Medical Finance Mgmt 



Peter S. Dokuchitz 

Katherine M. Doherty Arts & Sciences Barbara G. Dolan 

School of Nursing A.B. Political Science School of Management 

B.S. Nursing Philosophy B.S. Finance 




Carol M. Donahue 

School of Education 
A.B. 



Lynn M. Donahue 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Rosemarie Donnelly 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



'Rocky' Megale 



313 



Mary T. Donovan 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Dental 



Nancy K. Donovan 

School of Education Robert J. Donovan Michael P. Doolin 

A.B. Elementary Ed. School of Management School of Management 
Elem-Special Education B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing 




Jonathan J. Doonan Patricia A. Dorman 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. French 




John J. Doucette Brian E. Douglas 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer B.S. Biology 

Science 



John T. Doukas 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Jane M. Dowd 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Deborah J. Dowling 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Susan Marie Dowling 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



314 



William A. Dowling 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Physics 
Mathematics 



William J. Dowling 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 




Christopher E. Doyle 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Jennifer Doyle 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Comm., English 



Jon Loftus 

Joseph B. Doyle 

School of Education 
A.B. Secondary 
Education, History 



Michael J. Doyle 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
Theology 



Joanne S. Drake 

School of Management Roland J. Draper 
B.S. General Mgmt School of Management 
Computer Science B.S. Marketing 




Jean E. Driscoll John J. Driscoll Margaret M. Driscoll 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Computer A.B. Speech Comm. 

Science History 



Barbara M. Drummond 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 

315 



Jeffrey P. Dryja 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Cynthia F. Duarte 
Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Jeanne A. Dubino 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 




Eugene W. Dubois Linda J. Dubois 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Economics A.B. History 



Laura M. Duffey 
John A. Dudzik Arts & Sciences 

School of Management A.B. Speech Comm. 
B.S. Finance English 



Christopher A. 
Duggan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 




Lynn Scholan 



Sally E. Dunbar 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Theology 



Marianne P. Dunn 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. French 



Patricia D. Dunn 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



316 



Sheila Dunn 

School of Education 
A.B. Secondary 
Education, Spanish 



Patricia A. Dunne 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Dennis P. DuQuette 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
English 




Mariealice G. Durand Eileen M. Durkin Linda G. Dustin 

School of Education School of Education Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Elem-Special A.B. Secondary Ed. A.B. Psychology 

Education English 



Robert A. Dutile Michael F. Dwyer 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Economics A.B. English 

Finance, Computer Sci. History 



Stephen R. Dyer 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 
Marketing 




William C. Early 


Gerald M. Easter 


Ellen M. Egan 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Political 


A.B. Political Science 


A.B. Mathematics 


Science 


History 


Philosophy 

317 




Joseph R. Elbeery 

Arts & Sciences Margaret A. Elliott 

B.S. Biology Arts & Sciences 

Pre-Medical, Theology A.B. Psychology 



Peter F. Elliott Craig R. Emrick Elaine M. English 

School of Management School of Management School of Education 

B.S. General Mgmt B.S. Computer Science A.B. Elementary 

Computer Science Finance Education 



Mark W. Erba 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 




Elizabeth A. Erickson Jacqueline Erickson Celia R. Espinal 

School of Education Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Elem-Special A.B. Sociology A.B. Economics 
Education 



Fernando M. Espinola Alyssa G. Esposito 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Russian A.B. Studio Art 



Brian C. Essman 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



318 



Mark P. Fachetti 
Carlotta P. Estermann Michael A. Ewanouski Arts & Sciences 
Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences A.B. Economics 

A.B. Economics A.B. Sociology Mathematics 



Daureen B. Faenza 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Lawrence F. Fagan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 
Economics 



Jennifer J. Fahey 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Elizabeth A. Faigle 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Ed J Early Childhood 



James L. Faillace 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Jane M. Fallon Michaela A. Fanning Brenda M. Farmer 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing A.B. Political Science A.B. Economics 

Philosophy 



Ann J. Farrell 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 




319 



Herbie Conger 



Carol L. Favorat 

School of Education 
A.B. History 



Ann M. Fay 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Psychology 



John A. Fedele 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 




Rita P. Federico 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Ed-Spch Sci 



Michael K. Fee 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Mary C. Feehan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Kathleen P. Farrell 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Robert J. Farrell Richard J. Farrelly 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Economics 





Deirdre A. Farris 

-Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Art History 

320 



Michael J. Fasulo Margaret M. Faust 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Psychology 




Ellen M. Ferriter 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Charles J. Ferro 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



John V. Festa 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
Political Science 




Maryellen Fialkowski Donna M. Fichera Timothy J. Fidler 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

A.B. History B.S. Accounting A.B. Economics 

Marketing 



Christina M. Feicht Victoria Feldman Alfred Feliciano 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Finance B.S. Marketing A.B. Economics 




Stuart J. Ferguson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Roberta A. Ferraro 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Psychology 
Biology, Pre-Med. 



James J. Ferrelli 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



321 







James E. Finlaw 


Melanie J. Finn 


Leonor M. Filipe 


Mary E. Fink 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Speech 


A.B. Political Science 


A.B. English 


A.B. English 


Communication 


Spanish 




Patricia A. Finn 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Barbara A. Fiore 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Cynthia A. Fiore 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Daniel G. Fisher 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Medical 



Joanne Fiske 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Anna Marie Fitzgerald 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 




Edward Fitzgerald 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



James E. Fitzgerald 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Speech Theater 



322 



Jon P. Fitzgerald 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Linda E. Fitzgerald 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Philosophy 




Richard M. Fitzgibbon Maureen Fitzpatrick 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Biology B.S. Accounting 

Psych. Pre-Medical 





Stephen M. Fitzpatrick James Z. Fitzroy Deirdre A. Flanagan John J. Flanagan 

School of Management B.S. Animal Biology School of Nursing School of Management 

B.S. Marketing A.B. Philosophy B.S. Nursing B.S. Accounting 




Kathleen Flanagan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 



Paula J. Flanagan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
Sociology 



Rhea A. Flannery Thomas F. Flannery 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Accounting 

323 



Margaret M. Flynn 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Mary E. Flynn 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




John O'Rourke and Karen Delaney 



Richard Carl Flynn 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Sheilagh Dorot Flynn 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Studio Art 



Andrew P. Flatley 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Maureen F. Flatley Michael R. Fleishman 

School of Management Diane E. Fleischer Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting School of Management A.B. Political 

Computer Science B.S. Marketing Science 



Q S§ T e**SS 




Cynthia A. Flick Daniel M. Michael M. Floss 

School of Management Floersheimer Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Accounting School of Management A.B. Art History 

B.S. Finance Economics 

324 



Janet M. Flynn 

School of Management 

B.S. General 

Mgmt 



Kenneth W. Fontaine Mary G. Ford 

Edward B. Follen Kimberly A. Foltz Arts & Sciences School of Educatioi 

School of Management School of Management B.S. Biology A.B. Elementary 

B.S. B.S. Accounting Geology Education 




Paula I. 
Forget-Vidianos 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Elise M. Formichella Sharon E. Forrence Eleuterio M. Forti 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. English A.B. Psychology A.B. Psychology 

English Pre-Dental 



Edward M. Fogarty 
Tara-Jean Flynn Arts & Sciences 

School of Management A.B. Political Science 
B.S. Marketing Philosophy 




Martha J. Foley 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
English 



Patricia A. Foley 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Spanish 



325 



Andree F. Fortin 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Med., Math. 



Richard J. Fortin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
English 



Maria C. Fossas 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



John J. Foster 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 




Keith A. Fotta Christopher Foy Karen S. Franciose 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Economics B.S. Marketing A.B. English 

Philosophy 




Walter V. Francolini 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer 
Science 



Elizabeth C. Frani 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
Speech Theater 



Nancy S. Frankel 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 




Arthur D. Frasca Linda A. Frasco 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. English 



326 



George J. Frem 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



John T. Fucigna Kristin B. Fullam 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

A.B. Political Science A.B. Secondary 

Economics Education, History 



Michael Read Fuller 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 




Richard C. Gair Teresa F. Galiani 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Elem-Special 

Education 



Eileen M. Galiger 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
English 



Donald G. Fraser 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Psychology 



Alan H. Freedman 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 




Charles A. Freeley Mary R. Freeman 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Computer 

Computer Science Science 



327 



Gina A. Galluccio 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Italian 



John M. Gancer 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Michael V. Ganey 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 




Anne M. Garefino Debra A. Gargiulo 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Finance A.B. History 

Organizational Studies English 



Cynthia L Galinski 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Deborah A. Galipeau Katherine L. Gallagher 

School of Nursing Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Nursing A.B. Studio Art 







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Terrence G. Gallagher Pamela A. Gallant 

School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Nursing 



Joseph P. Galli 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



328 



Susan E. Gariepy 


John E. Garland 


Ouida E. Garvin 


School of Education 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Education 


Elementary/ Early 


A.B. Political 


A.B. Elementary 


Childhood 


Science 


Education 




Michael K. Gavin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Paula Claire Gavin Cheryl A. Gay 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Psychology 



Elizabeth M. Gearen 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
English 



John W. Gearns 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 




Joan C. Geary 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Spanish, Pre-Dental 



Deirdre A. Geddis 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Donald J. Gehan 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 

329 



William P. Gelnaw Paula D. Gelzenes 


David P. Gendreau 




School of Management Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Judith A. Genovesi 


B.S. Economics A.B. Spanish 


B.S. Biology 


School of Management 


Marketing Italian 


Pre-Medical 


B.S. Marketing 




Cheryl A. Gerasi 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
Philosophy 



Caren Gerrish George A. Geyer 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Accounting A.B. English 

Hum. Development 



Mary E. Gherardi 

School of Education 
A.B. English 
Hum. Development 




Donald K. Ghostlaw 

School of Management John Giannopoulos 
B.S. Computer Science School of Management 
General Mgmt B.S. Marketing 




Anthony G. Giatras 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Med., Psychology 



Thomas M. Gibbons 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



330 



Christopher J. Giblin Linda M. Gibson 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Mathematics A.B. French 




Donald C. Gilbert 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Joann Giordano 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



Robin E. Gitlin 
Peter E. Girolamo Arts & Sciences 
School of Management B.A. Speech Comm. 
B.S. Accounting Speech Theater 



Michael P. Giunta 

Arts & Sciences Deborah J. Glover 

B.A. Political Science School of Nursing 

Economics B.S. Nursing 




Cynthia L. Glowik Kerry E. Glynn 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting B.A. Psychology 

Economics 



Maureen C. Glynn Robert G. Goddu 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Biology B.S. General 

Pre-Med., Philosophy Mgmt 

331 



Franco Eugenio 
Goddy 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 



Kathleen A. Goggin 

School of Education 
A.B. Early 
Chld-Special Ed 



Lori L. Gold 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 




Mark H. Goldie 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Mark J. Goldman 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Biology 
Pre-Dental 



Steven H. Goldman 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 
Philosophy 





Ann E. Gonzalez 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Kathleen E. Goodwin 
Rosemary D. Gooding School of Education 
Arts & Sciences A.B. Elem-Special 

A.B. Economics Education 




Andrea B. 
Gordon-Lowry 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



James V. Gorga Erin-Eileen F. Gorman 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. English 

Computer Science 



332 



Kathleen S. GrabowskiMary C. Grace 
Karen J. Goyette School of Education School of Education 

School of Management A.B. Elementary Ed. A.B. Elementary 
B.S. Marketing Elem-Special Education Education 








# 




Jeanne M. Grady 


Anne K. Graeb Kathleen C. Grafe 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 


A.B. English 


A.B. English A.B. English 


History 


Speech Communication 



John J. Graham, Jr. 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Geoffrey Gait Grant 
Elizabeth Granata School of Management 
School of Management B.S. Computer 
B.S. Economics Science 




mfd 




Anthony W. Gray 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Math., Pre- Med. 



Cheryl D. Gray Christopher A. Green 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

A.B. Sociology B.S. Finance 

Speech Communication Marketing 



333 



John W. Green Richard B. Green Robbin A. Greene 

School of Management School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Computer A.B. Bern-Special 

Computer Science Science Education 



Linda Greenfield 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 



David K. Greenwood Edward A. Gregory 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Marketing 




Bro. Thomas P. 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Griffen Thomas G. Griffin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Janet M. Griffiths 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursjng 



Edward P. Grimes 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Dianne M. Gronberg 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Michael J. Grover 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer 
Science 




M. Nan Guastamachio James F. Guerra 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political Science A.B. Political Science 
English Philosophy 




Ana M. Gutierrez 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Maureen F. Gutowski 

Arts & Sciences 

A.B. English 

Speech Communication 



334 



Janet M. Haas 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Walter J. Hackett 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 




William B. Hager 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
Psychology 



Kent M. Hakanson 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Political 
Science 



Diana K. Hakim 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Studio Art 



Brian Hale Peter J. Haleas 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. A.B. English 



Jayne A. Hall 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



Kathleen M. Hall 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Nancy E. Hall 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




Patricia A. Halligan 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Oianne K. Hamel 

School of Nursing 

B.S. 

Nursing 



Carol L. Hamilton 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Paul C. Hammer 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Donna R. Handanyan 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Patricia A. Hanlon 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
History 

335 



Karen E. Harkins 
School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



William K. Harmuth 
School of Management 
B.S. Economics 




I 



i 



John Patrick Harrigan Marie A. Harrigan 

School of Management School of Management 

B.S. General B.S. Accounting 
Mgmt 



Joseph L. Hanney 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
Psychology 



Maryrose Hanrahan 
John F. Hannon Arts & Sciences Margaret E, Hansen 

School of Management A.B. History Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Accounting Speech Communication A.B. English 




Steven C. Hansen Margo M. Hanson 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. English 

Computer Science 

336 




John F. Harkins Joseph F. Harkins 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Finance 



Ellen C. Hart Mary L. Hart Richard D. Haskell 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political Science B.S. Accounting A.B. Psychology 

Economics Computer Science Mathematics 



John F. Hastings 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics 
Accounting 





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David S. Hatem 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Wayne G. Harris 
Michael J. Harrington School of Education 
School of Management B.A. Sp 
B.S. Marketing Ed/Alt Envmnt 



Peter L. Hatem Stephen F. Hatfield George H. Hauenstein 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Economics B.S. Finance A.B. Political 

Science 




Kathleen M. Harrison Catherine E. Hart 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political Science A.B. English 
Philosophy 



337 



Thomas W. Havens Gregg D. Hayden 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Economics A.B. Economics 



James R. Hayes 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Mathematics 



Raymond B. Hayes 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 




Lesley S. Hazel 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Luann A. Hazerjian 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Howard B. Headden Daniel T. Heffernan 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Aqcounting A.B. Economics 

Marketing History 



Elizabeth M. Heffernan Robert P. Hehir 

School of Nursing Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Nursing A.B. Sociology 




Arturo F. Heinsen 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer 
Science 



338 



Linda A. Hendricks 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Joan E. Henn 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Thomas J. Hennessey 
Richard J. Hennessey Arts & Sciences 
Arts & Sciences A.B. Political 

A.B. Economics Science 




Maria B. Henriquez Elizabeth A. Henry Gail V. Henry 

Arts & Sciences School of Education Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Economics A.B. Sp A.B. Mathematics 

Ed 'I Alt Envmnt 



Anne E. Herlihy 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Julie A. Heisel 

Arts & Sciences Louis W. Helmuth 

A.B. Political Science Arts & Sciences 

Economics A.B. Political Science 




Al Phonse A. Hemond Carol Henderson 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Mathematics A.B. Sociology 




339 



Julia A. Herrick 

Angel A. Herrera School of Education Brian J. Hess 

School of Management A.B. Elementary Arts & Sciences 

B.S. General Mgmt Education A.B. English 



Timothy A. Heydinger 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
Theology 




John A. Hibbard 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Carolyn J. Hickey 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. French 



Mary E. Hickey 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Helen M. Higley 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. English 
Political Science 




Anne M. Hines 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 
Pre-Medical 




Lori B. Hirshberg 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Alice Ho 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



340 



Diane M. Hodapp 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 
Spanish 



Gabriele R. Hoef 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Biology 
Pre-Medical 




William J. Hoffman 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Medical 



Joyce A. Hogan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Susan A. Hogan 

School of Education 
A.B. Bern. Ed. 
Early Childhood 



Suzanne B. Hogan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



John C. Holland 

School of Management Elisabeth W. Holler 
B.S. Finance Arts & Sciences 

Accounting A.B. Sociology 




Mary E. Hollingworth 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Scott C. Holmes 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Philosophy 



Barbara J. Holt Peter A. Holt 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Finance A.B. English 

Accounting 

341 



Joseph L. Homza 
Eileen M. Holton Arts & Sciences 

School of Management A.B. Political Science 
B.S. Marketing Philosophy 



Kevin G. Honan 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Political Scienc 



Winnie Wn Hong 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Evelyn F. Hopkins 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Mary C. Hopkins 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 





Jill S. Hornig Edward C. Hough Charlene C. 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Hovanasian 

A.B. History B.S. Marketing Arts & Sciences 

English A.B. Mathematics 



Richard J. Hovsepian James A. Howarth James Howell 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing A.B. Psychology 

Computer Science 




342 




Peter Woods Hoyt 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Karen A. Hrebenak 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Rosemarie Huba 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Sandra L. Hubbard 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Geology 



Edward H. Hudner 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Pamela M. Hudspeth 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Spanish 




Adele Huebel James E. Hunt 


Thomas Hunt 


Gail E. Hunter 


Jay F. Hunter Brian E. Hurley 


Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Education 


School of Management Arts & Sciences 


A.B. English A.B. Political Science 


A.B. Political 


A.B. Elementary 


B.S. General A.B. Economics 


Speech Communication Sociology 


Science 


Education 


Mgmt 

343 




Laura M. Imbriale 
Anthony A. Ibarguen Arts & Sciences 
School of Management A.B. Studio Art 
B.S. Marketing English 



Susan K. Iris 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 




Richard C. Irwin Nicholas luanow Paula M. Jabczynski 

School of Management School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Accounting B.S. Economics 

Computer Science 



Noreen E. Hurley 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Sandra S. Hyll 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 

344 



Georgette A. Hurrell 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Kelly A. Hynes 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
English 



Bernard P. Husser 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 





David J. lannini 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Raymond Remigo 

Jack Cathy A. Jackson Judith Jackson 

School of Management School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science B.S. Accounting B.S. Marketing 




Mark H. Jackson 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Physics 



Dorian J. Jalowiecki 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 
Psychology 



Noel M. Jameson 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 
Accounting 




Denise M. Jandreau 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Evelyn P. Jednat 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
Germanic Studies 



Susan Jenis 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science 
Accounting 




Darsi L. Jensen Louis R. Jeraci Carmel Marie Jeudy 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Accounting A.B. Romance 

Computer Science Language 

345 




Jane E. Johnedis 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Philosophy 



Bruce C. Johnson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Karen I. Johnson 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Laura M. Johnson 

School of Education 
B.A. Sp 
Ed/Alt Envmnt 



Marjorie L. Johnson 

School of Education Robert M. Johnson 

A.B. Elem. Ed. Arts & Sciences 

Early Childhood A.B. History 




Daniel F. Jones Carolyn A. Jordan 

School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Nursing 

346 



Taffy J. Jowdy Peter G. Joyal Alexander M. Joyce David T. Joyce 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Finance B.S. General A.B. History B.S. Accounting 

Mgmt Economics 



Maureen P. Joyce Margaret T. Julian 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. A.B. Sociology 



John W. Jurgensor 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Lawrence A. Kane 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Germanic 
Studies 



Michael P. Kamp 
Robert M. Kadlick Robyn M. Kaminski Arts & Sciences 

School of Management Arts & Sciences A.B. Political 

B.S. Accounting A.B. English Science 




Michael Kane Eric J. Kaplan Zuhdi Karagjozi Cynthia L. Karas Stephanie A. Karol 

School of Management School of Management School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing B.S. Accounting B.S. Marketing A.B. Elementary A.B. English 

Marketing Education 




347 



Elizabeth Karys 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Janice M. Kashishian 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
Speech Theater Econ. 



F. Donald Kasica 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 











































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Barbara S. Kasowitz 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 



Claudia G. Katze 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Anne T. Kavanagh 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 
Finance 




Stephanie Kay 
William F. Kavanagh Arts & Sciences 
School of Management A.B. Economics 
B.S. Accounting Mathematics 



Joseph S. Kayne 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics 
Computer Science 




Carolyn T. Kealey 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Thomas J. Kearns Francis W. Keating 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science B.S. Accounting 
Marketing 



348 



MaryJane Keating Richard J. Keating 

School of Management School of Management John T. Keenan 

B.S. Computer B.S. Marketing School of Management 

Science General Mgmt B.S. Marketing 




Sarah M. Keenan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Brett C. Kellam Susan M. Kelleher 

School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. Economics B.S. Nursing 



Anne P. Kelley 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Donna M. Kelley 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Stephen R. Kelley 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 




Anne M. Kelly Brian E. Kelly Ellen M. Kelly 

School of Education School of Management Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Bern. Ed. B.S. Finance A.B. Sociology 

Elem-Special Education Political Science 

349 



Kathleen M. Kelly 


Leanne Kelly 


Nancy B. Kendall 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Robert W. Kelly School of Education 


A.B. Political Science 


A.B. Political 


School of Management A. B. Bern. Ed. 


English 


Science 


B.S. Marketing Elem-Special Education 




Cyril T. Keniry Susan A. Kenneally 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing A.B. Economics 

Political Science 



Christopher Kennedy Gail A. Kennedy 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Economics A.B. Philosophy 

Political Science Psychology 



Geralyn A. Kennedy 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Joanne A. Kennedy 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 




Mary K. Kennedy 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Paula J. Kennedy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



350 



Mary F. Keville Paul T. Keyes 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.A. English 



Naween K. Khan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Shirin Khan 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 





Anne M. Kielbasa Mary-Ellen Kiggins 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Finance A.B. Sociology 

Marketing History 



Timothy J. Kilcoyne 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



Clare M. Kiley 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



Debra A. Keohan 
Beth L. Kenyon School of Management 

School of Management B.S. Business 
B.S. Marketing Administration 




Gregory J. Kerr 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
Psychology 



Charles F. Keveny 

School of Management 
B.S. Operations 
Management 



351 



Timothy J. Kilgallon 

David J. Kiley Arts & Sciences Jeffrey B. Killian 

School of Management A.B. Philosophy Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing Economics B.S. Biology 



Frances J. Kilmurray 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Susan M. Kinahan 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Kathleen A. Kincade 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Susan M. Kincade 

School of Education 
A.B. Etem-Special 
Education 



Lisa J. King 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science 
Theology 



"1 
[111/ 




R. Donald King 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Christopher W. 
Kingston 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 




Mike Ganey, Jim Faillace, and Mike Caty 



Joseph J. 
Kirchgassner 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Karin D. Klarides 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



352 



Kimberly Ann Klein 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Margaret M. Klise 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 




Kathleen M. Knapp 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Stephen E. Knoerr 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Political Science 



Richard R. Knowles 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 
k Political Science 



Leslie A. Kobylinski Jill M. Kollins 

Arts & Sciences Christine M. Kokenge Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political Science Arts & Sciences A.B. Speech 

Speech Communication A.B. Economics Communication 




► : C~ : "" 



Edwina M. Kominski Edward G. Kornack 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Biology 

Economics Pre-Medical 



Nancy M. Koscher 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
English 



Dana Emily Koszeghy 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



353 



Mary-Jean Koutnik 

School of Education 
A.B. Bern-Special 
Education 



Henry S. Kowal 
Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
Economics 



Kevin J. Kraska Nancy A. Krawczyk 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer Science A.B. Psychology 
Accounting Sociology 



Mary Veronica J. 
Kreder 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Mary Allana Krieger 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 




Patricia M. Kropp 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Karen A. Krout Marie C. Krowicki 

School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Nursing 



Marlene A. Krowski 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Betsy M. Kuiik 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Kathryn M. Kunz 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 




354 




Kristin D. Kurie 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Slavic 
Studies 



Robin S. Kurpaska Vincent A. Laconte Paul A. Ladas 
Jeffrey A. Kurnentz School of Education School of Management Arts & Sciences 
School of Management A.B. Bern. Ed. B.S. General A.B. Political 

B.S. Accounting Speech Sci. Sch. of Ed. Mgmt Science 



Suzanne J. LaFerriere 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science 
Finance 




Lynn P. LaFond 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Sarah A. LaGambina 

School of Education 
A.B. Early Childhood 
Elementary Education 



Sarah M. Lake 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Diane M. Landers 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Rosanne Landers 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Brian R. Landry 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



355 



Christopher Lane 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



John H. Lane Paul M. Lane 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. English 



John G. Langan 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 





Mm 




Joseph P. Lanham 


Robert J. Lanney 


Anthony J. Lanza Karen A. Lapnow 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Management School of Education 


A.B. Political 


A.B. Speech Comm. 


B.S. Computer A.B. Elem-Special 


Science 


History 


Science Education 




James J. Larkin 
Denise L. Larkin School of Management 

School of Management B.S. Operations Mgmt. 
B.S. Accounting Marketing 




Peter J. Larson Christopher J. Lauber 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Speech 

Computer Science Communication 



356 



Kathryn E. Lauer 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
English 



Timothy G. Laughlin 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




Beverly L. Lavally 
School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 






Jody A. Lawrence 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



1 



Daniel F. Leary 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Stephen J. LeBlanc Parise M. LeBoeuf Elisa A. LeClair 

School of Management School of Nursing School of Nursing 

B.S. Accounting B.S. Nursing B.S. Nursing 




Howard Y. Lee Lillian E. Lee Samuel C. Lee 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Accounting A.B. History 



357 







Cyndi Miller, Rhea Flannery and Margaret Murphy 



Carol M. Legner Richard E. Leibiger Mary M. Lemieux 

School of Management School of Management Madeline A. Leighton Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Computer Science B.S. Computer Arts & Sciences A.B. Political 

Accounting Science A.B. History Science 



Christine M. Leonard Deborah A. Leonard 

School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. Finance B.S. Nursing 




D. Marcia LePera Virginia A. Lermann 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Special Education A.B. Philosophy 



Frederick P. Lescher 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Mary C. Lesinski 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology Psyc. 
Pre-Dental 



Karen M. Lessard 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Renee Levesque 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



358 



Dina Levy 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 
Nursing 



Deborah A. Lewis 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Gregory A. Lewis 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
History 



Rosemary V. Libert Sarah D. Liddell Mariann Liedtka 

Arts & Sciences School of Management School of Nursing 

A.B. Studio Art B.S. Marketing B.S. Nursing 




Christopher P. Lilly 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Michael C. Lin 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Dental 



Jane M. Lindert 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Yvette M. Lindsey Diane C. Linen Susan C. Linko 

School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 
B.S. General A.B. Bern. Ed. A.B. Psychology 

Mgmt Elem-Special Education 




Brett Keiland, Bill Scala 



Jill Smith 



359 



John A. Lisi 


Mark A. Liska 


Jon B. Loftus 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Political Science 


B.S. Biology 


B.S. Biology 


Sociology 


Pre-Dental 


Philosophy, Pre-Med. 




Thomas D. Loftus 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Kathleen M. Logiudice James W. Logue 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Biology B.S. Accounting 



Brian K. London 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
English 



Kathryn M. Long Stephen Long 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Accounting 




Ana M. Lopez 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Karen A. Loughlin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Henry P. Lubas 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science 
Accounting 



360 



Cheryl L. Lydon 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 



Katherine F. Lynch 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Kathryn E. Lynch 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 




Robert W. Lynch 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 
Economics 



Thomas K. Lynch 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 
Computer Science 



Marjorie E. Lubben 

School of Management Jeffrey Lucier 
B.S. Marketing Arts & Sciences 

Finance A.B. English 



John M. Lucke 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




Teresa R. Luckhowec Raissa C. Lupjan 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. Studio Art 



Robert Lyberopoulos 

School of Management 
B.S. General Mgmt 
Political Science 



361 



Shelley A. Lyons 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Political 
Science 



Mary L. Mackin 
Jane M. MacCormack Anthony M. Macinanti School of Education 
School of Management Arts & Sciences A.B. Elementary 

B.S. Finance A.B. Mathematics Education 



Daniel R. MacMaster 
Patricia A. MacKinnon Arts & Sciences 
School of Management A.B. Political Science 
B.S. Marketing Economics 





Alicia J. Maddaleni Daryl J. Madden 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. Mathematics 



Susan M. Brown 
Madden 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Suzanne M. Maggio 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Jean M. Maguire Kevin P. Maher 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Finance B.S. Geology 

Economics & Geophysics 




362 




Eugene D. Mahoney 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



John P. Mahoney 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Economics 



Nancy M. Malacaria 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Katherine A. Malach 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Stephen Malachowski Ismael N. Maldonado 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political Science B.S. Chemistry 
Speech Communication Pre-Medical 




Justin C. Mallahan Cathy A. Mallowes John A. Malioy 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing A.B. Romance A.B. English 

Language 



Michael P. Malioy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Ellen E. Maloney Peter M. Maloney 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Psychology 

English 



363 



Richard G. Maloney Jolaine Mann 

School of Management Deborah A. Mancini Arts & Sciences 
B.S. General School of Management A.B. Speech 

Mgmt B.S. Marketing Theater 




John R. Mannebach Stephen J. Manzik 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political Science B.S. Chemistry 
Economics 



William A. Mara 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 
Computer Science 






David W. Marby 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 




Claude A. Marini 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Denise A. Marcy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Diane C. Margison 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics 




Deborah M. Marino 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Diane F. Marino 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



364 



David J. Marion 

School of Education 
B.A. Secondary 
Education 



Theresa G. Marotta 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Elizabeth A. Marr 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 







Ramona A. Marr 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Susan H. Marren 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Ann C. Marshall 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 



Anna Marshi 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



John F. Martin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
English 



Patricia A. Martin 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 







»u 



*A ;**12* 







Doretta Martone 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Joseph F. Marx 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Stephanie A. Mascoll 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Spanish 

365 



Barbara Mastrandrea Stephen James Anthony M. Mattioli 

Arts & Sciences Mastrocola Ms & Sciences 

A.B. Speech School of Management B -S- English 

Communication B.S. Accounting Economics 



Leisa Matyas 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 




Saverio Mauro 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Steven M. Mauro Anne E. Maxwell 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Chemistry 

Pre-Dental 



Mark T. Mayer 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 
Finance 



Catherine A. Mayo 
School of Education Jodi A. Mayo 
A.B. Elementary Ed. Arts & Sciences 
Elem-Special Education A.B. Sociology 




Donald T. McAuliffe 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Medical 



Joan M. McBean 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



366 



Mary C. McCarthy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
English 



Mary K. McCarthy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Studio Art 



Susan M. McCarthy 
Michael J. McCarthy Arts & Sciences 
School of Management A.B. Speech Commu. 
B.S. Economics English 




Melanie Y. McClendon John M. McConville 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Economics A.B. Psychology 

Economics 



William J. McCool, Jr. 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Mark McBride 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Donna M. McCabe 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
Speech Communication 




Brian A. McCarthy Gerald F. McCarthy 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. General B.S- Marketing 

Mgmt Finance 



367 



Paula A. McDonald Joan M. McDonnell 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. General Mgmt 




Cathryn M. 


Denis J. McElllgott 


McDonough 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Political Science 


A.B. English 


Philosophy 



Deborah McCormack Matthew J. McCormick 

Arts & Sciences Joan C. McCormack School of Management Peter A. McCourt 

B.S. Chemistry Arts & Sciences B.S. Computer Science School of Management 

Mathematics A.B. English Marketing B.S. Accounting 




Kathleen T. McCready John R. McCullough Maura Ellen 

School of Nursing School of Management McCullough 

B.S. Nursing B.S. Finance Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Speech Comm. 



Mary F. McDonald 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



368 



Susanna E. McGlew George L. McGoldrick 



Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Geophysics 
Geology 



Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



Karen J. McGovern 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Kathleen M. McGovern 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 





Keith W. McGrath 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 
Economics 



Margaret E. McGrory 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Kevin M. McGuire 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
English 



Mary E. McGurkin 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Kathleen McGahan 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Michael J. McGarry 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 
Marketing 




Jeanne M. McGarvie 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



James M. McGinn 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



369 




Anne E. McHugh Thomas J. McKenna 

Kathleen A. McHale School of Management Brenda M. McKay Kathleen A. McKenna Arts & Sciences Sheila McKeon 

School of Education B.S. Finance School of Management Arts & Sciences A. B. History Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Special Education Organizational Studies B.S. Marketing A.B. Psychology Political Science B.S. History 




Brenda M. McLaughlin John J. McLaughlin 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Elementary A.B. Economics 

Education 



John J. McLaughlin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Sociology 



Maureen A. McLaughlinGrace M. McLoughlin Karen L. McLoughlin 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Biology A.B. Economics A.B. Political Science 

Pre-Med.. English English 



370 



Kevin T. McLoughlin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
Political Science 



Harold B. McNabb 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Economics 



Carol A. McMahon 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Joseph A. McMahon 

School of Management Kevin A. McMahon John G. McManus 
B.S. Acvunting School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Computer Science A.B. Accounting A.B. Economics 



Peter S. McMullen 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




Catherine McNally 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Kathy A. McNamara Kathleen M. McNulty Ellen J. McPadden Charles H. McPherson 

School of Management School of Nursing School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Accounting B.S. Nursing B.S. Accounting A.B. History 




371 



Ellen K. Mehne Stavros G. Meimarides Peter A. Melendez 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences School of Management 

A.B. Spanish A.B. Political Science B.S. Marketing 




Leslie A. Melkonian Gina S. Mellace 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer Science A.B. Economics 
Marketing 



Michael C. Mello 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



John J. McSweeney 

Arts & Sciences Judith A. McVeigh 

A.B. Political Science School of Education 

French A.B. English 



Julie M. Mead 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




Frederick A. Meagher Susan M. Meek 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

A.B. Economics B.S. Nursing 
Philosophy 



Thomas J. Megale 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



372 



Michael T. Melloy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 
Economics 



L. Armand Menegay 
School of Management Anne M. Meras 
B.S. Finance Arts & Sciences 

Computer Science A.B. English 




Janice E. Mercuric- 
Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Meredith F. Meyer 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Geology 



Jennifer A. Meyers 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
Theology 




Christine E. Mielach 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 
Spanish 



Nancy M. Miele 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Jane Ann Mileszko 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




Anthony Joseph Milia Alan W. Milinazzo 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.A. History 



Karen A. Millar 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



373 



Paul R. Minkin Kathleen Ann Minton 

John S. Minelli School of Management Arts & Sciences 

Arts & Sciences B.S. Accounting A.B. English 

B.S. Biology Computer Science Speech Communication 




Lucille B. Miola Alison M. Mitchell 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. English 



John P. Mitchell 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Clare E. Miller 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



Cynthia A. Miller 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Douglas A. Miller 

School of Management K 

B.S. Finance 

Economics 




Edward D. Miller, Jr. Eugene Miller James J. Millerick 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Arts & Sciences 

A.B. English B.S. Marketing A.B. Studio Art 

Economics 



374 



Miroya J. Monsour 
Jay Monaco Margaret E. Monahan Arts & Sciences 

School of Management Arts & Sciences B.S. Biology 

B.S. Computer Science A. B. English Pre-Med. Psychology 




Beverly K. Moore 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Spanish 



Darcy P. Morales 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Susan H. Mitchell 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



Bruce H. Moeckel 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 



Cynthia A. Mollo 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
English 




Nancy A. Molloy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Patrice A. Molloy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



MaryJean Moltenbrey 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Political Science 
Pre-Medical 



^1** 




375 



Stanley E. Moraski, Jr. 
Mary A. Moran Arts & Sciences Mary-Beth Morcone Victoria M. Moreno 

Arts & Sciences B.S. Biology School of Management Arts & Sciences 

A.B. History Chemistry, Pre-Dental B.S. Marketing A.B. English 




Barbara A. Moriarty Scott A. Morin 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political B.S. Mathematics 
Science 



Valerie A. Morra 

School of Education 
A.B. Efem-Special 
Education 




Donna M. Morris 
Denise M. Morris Arts & Sciences 

School of Management A.B. Economics 
B.S. Marketing Political Science 







Kathleen C. Morris 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Terri L. Morris 

School of Education 
A.B. Bern. Ed. 
Early Childhood 



376 



Marina J. Moyer 

School of Education 
A.B. Bern-Special 
Education 



Martha Ann Moynihan Mark L. Mucci Diane S. Mueller 

School of Education Arts & Sciences School of Management 

A.B. Elem-Special A.B. Political Science B.S. Marketing 

Education Mathematics Operations Mgmt. 




Kathryn B. Mulcahy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
Political Science 



Joseph J. Muldoon 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Edward M. Mulherin Catherine A. Mullane 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Political Science 

English 



Robert C. Moscati 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Peter J. Moskowitz 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 




James D. Moss Jama S. Moy 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Economics A.B. Sociology 



377 



Karen A. Murphy 
Gerald Murphy Judith A. Murphy School of Education 

School of Management School of Management A.B. Hum Developmen. 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Marketing Economics 




Mark W. Murphy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
History 



Nancy E. Murphy 

School of Education 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
Secondary Education 



Jayne M. Mullen 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



John F. Mulqueen 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Ann B. Murphy 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 
Computer Science 




Brian F. Murphy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



David P. Murphy Edmund J. Murphy 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting 



378 



Robert E. Murray 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Theology 



Marc A. Myrin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



Claire M. Nachazel 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 




Brenda L. Nadeau 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



John R. Nadolny 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Paul T. Murphy 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Suzanne E. Murphy 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Suzanne M. Murphy 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 




Kevin W. Murray Mary Murray Philip J. Murray 

School of Management School of Education Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Computer Science AS. Human B.S. Economics 
Organizational Studies Development 



379 



Kenneth B. Nelson 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Geology 
& Geophysics 



Pamela A. Neronha 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Michael J. Neuberger 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Kenneth P. Namnoum Cosmo Nardella 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Political A.B. Italian 

Science Pre-Medical 



Paul S. Nash 
Jean M. Nash Arts & Sciences 

School of Management B.S. Biology 
B.S. Accounting Pre-Medical 



A 




Catherine J. Natoli Joanna Natsis 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Finance A.B. Art History 

Psychology 

380 



Kerry E. Nee 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Political 
Science 



Jo-Anne Nelson 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Speech 
Communication 



UNDERGRADUATE 

REGISTRATION 
PROCEDURES 

1. PICK UP FINANCIAL CLEARANCE U I 

2. IF YOUR FINANCIAL ACCOUNT IS 
PAID IN FULL, YOUR CARD WILL 
BE VALIDATED (STAMPED) 

3. IF YOUR ACCOUNT IS NOT PAID IN H 
FULL, m THE CASHIER - OR 
QUESTION YOUR BALANCE AT 
THE STUDENT ACCOUNTS DESK. 

4. RETAIN YOUR STAMPED FINANCIA 
CLEARANCE CARD AND TURN IN 

TO THE REGISTER IN GASSON HAL 



— ■ 



Thao A. Nguyen 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 
Physics 



John H. Nicholson Andrea B. Nicolazzo 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. Sociology 



Jeanne E. Nightingale 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



ife. 



UNDERGRADUATE 

FINANCIAL 
REGISTRATION 

Rm.211 




Diane J. Nobile 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Adria E. Noble 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Spanish 



Brenda C. Nevins 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



William G. Nevins 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
Philosophy 



Laurie J. Nolan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
Speech Communication 



Martina F. Nolan 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




! Cathy S. New 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 




Margaret E. Newell 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Mary P. Nolan Robert W. Nolan 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Biology 

Computer Science Pre-Medical 



Mary J. Norbert 

School of Education 
A,B. Secondary 
Education, English 



Roberta L. Novak James W. Novello 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Economics 



Deborah L. Nowlan 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 




Leonard T. Nuara 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



Richard E. Nunez 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Anne D. O'Brien Carol A. O'Brien David M. O'Brien 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing A.B. English 

Greek 



John J. O'Brien 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




382 




Joseph G. O'Brien 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Psychology 
Pre-Med., Biology 



Kevin P. O'Brien 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Laura A. O'Brien 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Psychology 



Linda A. O'Brien 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Maryellen T. O'Brien 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



Maureen K. O'Brien 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




Nancy L. O'Brien 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Patricia A. O'Brien 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Thomas P. O'Brien Brian J. O'Connell 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Psychology 

Marketing Biology, Pre-Med. 



Cathleen A. O'Connell Eileen M. O'Connell 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. English A.B. Political Science 

Speech Communication 

383 



James G. O'Connell 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Paul T. O'Connell 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



Christiane C. 
O'Connor 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
English, Pre-Med. 




Daniel J. O'Connor Ellen T. O'Connor Francis M. O'Connor 

School of Management School of Management School- of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing 




Jeremiah O'Connor Michael T. O'Connor Kathleen O'Donnell 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting B.S. Biology 




mil 





1 




Nancy G. O'Donnell 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Timothy J. O'Donnell Edward J. O'Hara 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Economics A.B. Elementary 

Education 



384 



Mary Catherine O'Heir 
John F. O'Hara Maureen O'Hara Arts & Sciences 

School of Management School of Management A.B. Romance 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Marketing Language, French 




Rosemary P. O'Kane John J. O'Keefe 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. History 



Sheila R. O'Keeffe 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 
Sociology 



Kevin A. O'Laughlin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Sheila O'Leary 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Joseph F. O'Loughlin 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 




Patricia A. O'Malley Kathleen M. O'Neil Michael A. O'Neil 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Political B.S. Biology A.B. English 

Science Psychology, Pre-Med. Mathematics 



385 



Kevin P. O'Neill 
Kathleen M. O'Neill Arts & Sciences 
School of Management A.B. Speech 
B.S. Accounting Communication 



Patricia A. O'Reilly Brendan J. O'Rourke 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Mktg., Gen. Mgmt.A.B. English 
Organizational Studies Philosophy 




Christopher G. 
O'Rourke 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History, English 



John C. O'Rourke 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Mary J. O'Rourke 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Catherine O'Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
Sociology 




Gail M. Ockerbloom 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
Theology 



Thomas M. Odenbach 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 




Peter L. Ohrenberger Andrew O'Lear 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science B.S. Marketing 
Marketing 



386 



Robert H. Ouellette Brian J. Pace 
Margaret M. Otto School of Management Arts & Sciences 

School of Management B.S. Accounting B.S. Biology 

B.S. Marketing Computer Science Pre-Medical 



Karen J. Pacella 
School of Education 
A.B. Spanish 



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Efren M. Pagan Susan J. Page 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. Psychology 



Susan D. Paglia 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
Sociology 



Massimo Palladino 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer 
Science 



Richard J. Oliveri Patti A. Olson 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Computer A.B. Elem-Special 

Science Education 




Christine M. Oltheten Daniel E. Orodenker 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Biology A.B. History 
Psychology 



387 



Edward S. Panek 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



James A. Pangakis 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Louis C. Papadellis 
School of Education 
A.B. Secondary 
Education, History 




Rosalind M. 
Paracchini 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Lisa J. Pardales 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Brenda A. Parisi 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Anne M. Palmer 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Laura J. Palmer Diane Palombi 

School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. Finance B.S. Nursing 




Nelson Pan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 
Pre-Dental 



Robert J. Panaro Cynthia Panas 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Finance B.S. Economics 

Accounting Marketing 



388 



Marc J. Pascucci 
James P. Pasciuto Arts & Sciences 
School of Management A.B. Speech 
B.S. Marketing Communication 



Jane A. Passanisi 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Mathematics 




Teresa J. Passanisi 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
Sociology 



Ajay Pathak 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Marie A. Parti 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
Sociology 



Alice J. Pearce 

Arts & Sciences Eileen T. Pearson Denise E. Pedulla 

A.B. School of Management School of Nursing 

Speech Communication B.S. Accounting B.S. Nursing 




Lynne Peirce Michael R. Pellegrini Linda F. Pelliccia 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Computer Science B.S. Biology A.B. 

Economics 



389 



Holly J. Perpall 

Arts & Sciences Elena K. Perrello 

B.S. Chemistry Arts & Sciences 

Mathematics, Pre-Med. A.B. Psychology 



John L. Perry 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Med.. Philosophy 




John A. Petragfia Thomas H. Petrides 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Elem-Special Ed. A.B. Psychology 
Elementary Education 



Bettina A. Pels 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Dental 



Douglas A. Penta 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Debbie Perillo 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Pamela M. Perkins 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 

390 



Elizabeth J. Perna 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 




Joseph A. Perna 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer 
Science 



Debra A. Piazza 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



Judith A. Picard 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Ralph G. Picardi 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




Thomas I. Piderit 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



David C. Pierce 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Joseph A. Pierce 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
History 



Elizabeth A. Petrie 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Kevin M. Pfau 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 
Computer Science 



John M. Pfeiffer 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Psychology 




Paul V. Phelan 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 
General Management 



Suzanne Patricia 
Phelan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Carol A. Piantedosi 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



391 



Linda A. Pierce 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



Daria V. Pietkiewicz 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Jeffrey E. Pietrzyk 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 




i 



Steven J. Pimental Doreen B. Pina 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Finance A.B. Sp 

Ed/Alt Envmnt 



Michael V. Pinelli 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer 
Science 




Noel M. Pini 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Laura J. Pinkham 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Charles R. Piscia 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
Economics 




James R. Pitt 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Barbara H. Placco 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Elizabeth M. Plaskon 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



392 



Frances A. Pou 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Kathleen E. Power 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Mary E. Powers 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 




Robert P. Powers 

Arts & Sciences 

A.B. 

Economics 



Stephen J. Powers Stephen J. Powers 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Computer Science 

Accounting 



Diane L. Plomaritis 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Robin J. Plunkett 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Walter J. Pochebit 

School of Management 

B.S. General 

Mgmt 











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Debra A. Polhamus 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Paula D. Polito 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



William G. Popeo 

Arts & Sciences 
B.A. Economics 



393 




Susan Stately Powers Matthew J. Poznar 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Elementary A.B. Political 

Education Science 



Alejandra M. 
Praddaude 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 




David J. Prokopchak 

David B. Prokop Arts & Sciences James J. Provenzano 

School of Management A. B. Psychology Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Economics Pre-Dental B.S. Biology 





Janet H. Puis Judith E. Puschak 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

B.A. Political Science A.B. Elem-Special 

History Education 



Eleanor J. Quealey 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 




Marie Priftis Anthony J. Princiotta Paul J. Principato 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing A.B. Economics A.B. Political 

Political Science Science 



394 



Elizabeth A. Quigley 

School of Management Ann M. Quinn 
B.S. General Arts & Sciences 

Mgmt A.B. English 



Isabelle A. Quinn 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 




Lisbeth C. Quinn Margaret A. Quinn Thomas D. Quinn 

School of Management School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Marketing B.S. Accounting 



Anthony N. Racanelli Leo A. Racine 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Psychology 




Kathleen L. Racz Michael F. Radding 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Psychology A.B. Theology 

Speech Communication 



Mark W. Radulski 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



395 



James J. Rafferty Richard T. Rafferty 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Economics A.B. Hum 

Marketing Development 



Linda A. Raftery Richard J. Ragany William J. Ragosa 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Accounting B.S. Physics 



Sara M. Ramirez 

Arts & Sciences 

A.B. 

Sociology 




Jose A. Ramos 


Martha M. Ramos 


Stephen G. Rand 


Catherine M. Ranzini 


John F. Rauchut 


P. Ingrid Rawlins 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Education 


School of Management 


School of Nursing 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


B.S. Biology 


A.B. Elementary 


B.S. Computer 


B.S. Nursing 


A.B. Economics 


A.B. Psychology 


Pre-Dental 


Education 


Science 










396 




Gary S. Raymond Colleen M. Ready 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Political 

Marketing Science 



Janice B. Reale 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
Philosophy 



Kristine A. Ellen M. Redmond 

Recktenwald School of Education 

School of Management A.B. Elementary 
B.S. Computer Science Education 



Richard R. Redmond 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 
Economics 




Maura A. Regan 


William K. Reidy 


Brendan K. Reilly 


David A. Reilly 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Political 


A.B. Economics 


A.B. Mathematics 


A.B. Mathematics 


Science 






Pre-Medical 



Henry M. Reilly James M. Reilly 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting 



397 



Ronald J. Rescigno 

Arts & Sciences Lisa M. Rich 

B.S. Biology Arts & Sciences 

Pre-Med., Psychology A.B. Spanish 



Anne M. Richard 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Economics 





Daniel C. Richards Denise E. Richards 

School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Nursing 



James W. Richardson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Mark M. Reilly Robert K. Reilly 

Margaret M. Reilly School of Management School of Management 
School of Management B.S. Finance B.S. Accounting 

B.S. Economics Economics Economics 




DEBORAH ANN FINE 
November 8, 1958 - May 29, 1980 

My day has become a fraction happier ever since I realized that 
nothing is exactly the way I would like it to be. This is simply the way 
life is — and there goes one battle I don't have to fight anymore. 

— Hugh Prather 

This quote is reflective of the positive attitude Debbie shared with 
those around her throughout her illness. It was one of the many 
gifts she left her friends and family as she faced the end of her life. 
Though Debbie is deeply missed, she leaves behind many happy 
memories. 



Elizabeth Erin Reiss Pauline E. Renehan Patrick R. Renna 

School of Management School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Finance B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing 



398 



Irina Z. Rieser 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Romance 
Languages 



James Clifford Rigby 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Dental 



David R. Riggert 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 
Economics 




Susan M. Riley 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 
Pre-Medical 



Edward Rishmany 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Catherine R. Rising 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Deborah Ann Fine 



Domenic A. Rizzo 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Dental 



Laureen A. Rizzo 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Ed-Spch Sci 



Kathleen A. Robin 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Barbara A. Robinson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
Spanish 



David J. Robinson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
Political Science 



David M. Roccosalva 

School of Management 
B.S. Economics 



399 



Stephen M. Roche 

School of Management Joan E. Rockett 
B.S. General School of Nursing 

Management B.S. Nursing 



Daysi Rodriguez 
Angeles T. Rodriguez School of Education 
Arts & Sciences A.B. Secondary 

A.B. Sociology Education 



Edward A. Rodriguez 

School of Management George E. Rodriguez 
B.S. Marketing School of Management 

Economics B.S. Finance 




Rama 0. Roell 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
Political Science 



Joseph J. Rogers Julia B. Roll 

School of Education School of Education 
A.B. Secondary Ed. A.B. Elementary 
Speech Communication Ed-Spch Sci 



Maria Roman 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
Political Science 



Stephen J. Romano 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Robert A. Romeo 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
Philosophy 




Kathleen McNulty 
Rooney 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 



Robin J. Roos 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 




John M. Rose 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
Speech Theater 



Thomas L. Rose 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



400 



Geoffrey M. Ross 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Nancy C. Roth 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Alan M. Roth 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 
Economics 




Ronald S. Roulinavage 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 






Kevin N. Rowell 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Joseph R. Roy 

School of Management Anthony P. Rua Patricia A. Rudden Dorothy A. Ruegger Joanne T. Ruel 

B.S. Marketing School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

Accounting B.S. Accounting B.S. Human Resources A.B. Psychology B.S. Nursing 




Carolyn M. Ryan 


George P. Ryan 


Mary C. Ryan 


Mary D. Ryan 


Mary K. Ryan 


Patrick J. Ryan 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts and Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Economics 


B.A. Economics 


A.B. English 


A.B. English 


A.B. English 


A.B. Psychology 
Economics 



401 







Alice K. Salemme 




Roger F. Ryan 


Bessie A. Sacco 


Arts & Sciences 


John Carlo Salvaggio 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Psychology 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Economics 


A.B. Psychology 


Sociology 


A.B. Economics 




Ann Marie 
Sammartino 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




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Amy E. Sampson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Oswaldo J. Sandoval Marianne T. Sannella 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

A.B. Sociology B.S. Nursing 



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Patrick Santiago 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 




Peter J. Santini 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Physics 




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Catherine A. Santoro Thomas W. Santos 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Psychology A.B. Speech 

Theater 



402 



Jean-Marie Saporito Charles R. Sarno 

School of Nursing Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Nursing A.B. History 




John F. Saunders 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
Pol. Science, Eng. 



William R. Scala 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Kathy C. Scanlon 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Carol E. Scarpaci 
Susan M. Scara Arts & Sciences 

School of Management B. S. Biology 
B.S. Finance Pre-Medical 




Kathryn E. Schaeffer George R. Schaumann Charles J. Scheid 

School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing A.B. Speech A.B. Mathematics 

Communication 



Valerie M. Schick 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 



403 




Robert J. Schlitzer 

Arts and Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Kim A. Schlotman 
John A. Schlosstein Arts & Sciences 
School of Management A.B. Speech 
B.S. Accounting Communication 



Cathleen A. Schmidt 

Arts & Sciences Thomas N. Schmitt Lynn M. Schneidei 

A.B. Economics School of Management School of Nursing 

Psychology B.S. Human Resources B.S. Nursing 




Thomas F. Schneider Margaret A. Schnorr 

Arts & Sciences School of Nursing 

A.B. English B.S. Nursing 



Lynn C. Scholan 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Ed-Spch Sci 



Regis R. Schratz Mark J. Schulte Robert G. Schumaker 

School of Management Arts & Sciences School of Management 

B.S. Accounting A.B. Political Science B.S. Marketing 

Marketing Speech Communication 



404 



Brendan A. Schurr 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Claire E. Scigliano 
Kenneth B. Schwartz School of Nursing 
School of Management B. S. Nursing 
B.S. Marketing French 



Nicholas R. Scola Tyrone Scott 

Arts & Sciences School of Management Kerrie J. Scudder 

A.B. Political Science B.S. Computer Arts & Sciences 

Economics Science A.B. Studio Art 




Cheryl A. Seale 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Cheryl L. Sedivec 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Geology 
Geophysics 



Carlos A. Segarra 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Karen L. Seikel Gerd Semmelroggen Jane Sestak 

School of Management School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing B.S. Nursing 

Accounting 




405 



Daniel A. Seymour 
Irene L. Settino Arts & Sciences 

School of Management A.B. Political 
B.S. Marketing Science 





Kathryn A. 


Edmund F. Shea 


Paula M. Shannon 


Shaughnessy 


School of Management James E. Shea 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


B.S. Finance Arts & Sciences 


A.B. English 


A.B. Economics 


Accounting A.B. History 




Kathleen M. Shea 

Arts and Sciences 
A.B. History 



Michael P. Shea Robert M. Shea 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. Political Science 

Economics Economics 



Daniel K. Sheehy Michelle A. Sheets 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Finance A.B. Economics 



Michael J. Sheridan 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 




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406 




Robert A. Sheridan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Jean E. Sicard 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
Psychology 



David B. Sherman 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Carmel A. Shields 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Eric 0. Shreder 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



John P. Shusted 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Philosophy 
History 



Perrin E. Sibley 

School of Management 

B.S. General 

Mgmt 




Stephen E. Sideri 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Louise L. Siebert 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Gary R. Siegel Isabell Siegel Cynthia B. Siegner 

School of Management School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Computer Science A.B. Elem-Special 

Finance Education 



407 



Leonard Slap Edward Slattery 

School of Management Arts and Sciences 
B.S. Economics B.S. Biology 




Susan C. Small 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 



Ann Marie Smilgis 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Mark J. Simeola 
Patricia A. Silk Arts & Sciences 

School of Management A.B. Political 
B.S. Marketing Science 



Charles P. Simmons 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
Economics 




Pamela J. Simon 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 

408 



Michael J. Sinsky 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Pre-Medical 



Marc J. Sirois 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Charlotte L. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Philosophy 



Debora A. Smith 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 




Francis E. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Graham M. Smith 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Jennifer M. Smith Jonathan Michael 

School of Management Smith 

B.S. Economics Arts & Sciences 

Computer Science A.B. Mathematics 



Jylanne M. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Kenneth F. Smith 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Med., Psychology 




Lisa M. Smith 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



William D. Smith Ellen S. Smoller 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. Sociology 



Jonathan R. Snell 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 

409 







Brian G. Snow 

/Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Med., Pre-Dental 



John G. Sohikian 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 
Psychology 



Viola M. Solomon 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Gloria Soohoo 

/Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



George V. Sordoni 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Studio Art 



Steven F. Southworth 

School of Management 
B.S. Human Resources 
Computer Science 



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David E. Sowa 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Dental 

410 



Colin V. Soyer 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Psychology 
Biology, Pre-Medical 



Mary E. Spatola 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



William J. Spaulding Elizabeth A. Spencer 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer Science A.B. English 
General Mgmt 



Joseph R. Sperduto 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Brian J. Sroub Monica L. Stanford 

Arts & Sciences Frederick C. Stachura John P. Stack Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Economics Arts & Sciences School of Management A.B. Psychology 

Speech Communication A.B. History B.S. Accounting French 



Janet C. Starkweather Phyllis A. Stebbins 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. French Philosophy A.B. English 




David G. Stein Stephanie M. Stella 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

B.A. Political Science A.B. Elementary 
Speech Communication Education 



Robert S. Stennick 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 



William C. Stephanos Hermina Stephens Patricia E. Stevens 

School of Education School of Management Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Speech Comm. B.S. Marketing A.B. Sociology 

Secondary Education Spanish 




411 



Tara M. Stiglin 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



James G. Stinneford 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Med., Psychology 



Tracy N. Stivers 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



John A. Stocking Susan R. Stoller 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

A.B. English A.B. Elementary Ed. 

Speech Communication Elem-Special Ed. 



Debra J. Stone 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 




Leslie Torin Stone Virginia T. Stone 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. General A.B. Speech Comm. 

Mgmt Philosophy 



Karyl L. Stonkas 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Michael T. Stuart 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Catherine E. Sturm 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special Ed. 
Elementary Education 



Lourdes M. Suarez 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 




412 



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Lynn M. Succow Edward Sueta 

Maria T. Suarez School of Management Arts & Sciences 

School of Management B.S. Accounting A.B. Political 

B.S. Marketing Computer Science Science 



Gregory Sujack Katherine J. Sulc 

School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Nursing 



Charles M. Sullivan 

School of Management 

B.S. 

General Mgmt 




Daniel J. Sullivan Edward Michael 

School of Management Sullivan 

B.S. Accounting Arts & Sciences 

Computer Science A.B. English 



John D. Sullivan Karen A. Sullivan 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer A.B. Psychology 

Science Philosophy 



Kathleen M. Sullivan Margaret K. Sullivan 

School of Education Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Special Education A.B. English 
Elementary Education 



413 



Stephen B. Sutliff 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



Joseph F. Sweeney 

School of Management 
B.S. General 
Mgmt Marketing 




Michael G. Sweeney 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Suzanne B. Swiney 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Biology 
Psychology 



Mark R. Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



MaryEllen Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
English 



MarySue Sullivan 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Bradley P. Summers 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Economics 
Chemistry 




Lisa A. Supeno 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



James D. Supple 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Michael P. Surette Karen M. Sutherland 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Elementary Ed. 

Elem-Special Education 



414 



Kim E. Sylvestra 
Mark S. Switaj Arts & Sciences 

School of Management A.B. Political Science 
B.S. Marketing Speech Communication 




Marie L. Szurek 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 
Political Science 



Alan R. Tacito 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Monica Taggi 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 




Charlene Tagliamonte 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 
Computer Science 



Susan B. Tancuia 
Eric D. Tambor School of Education 

School of Management A.B. Elem-Special 
B.S. Economics Education 




Joseph M. Tannian 

School of Education 
A.B. Secondary 
Education 



Sharon J. Tarasevich 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Mark J. Tassinari Joseph T. Tavalone 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. General 

Mgmt 

415 



Nancy A. Taverna 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Wendy J. Tay Edward S. Taylor 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Accounting 




Paul D. Teague 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Michael A. Tedesco Peter J. Tehan 

School of Management School of Management 

B.S. Computer Science B.S.g . 

Marketing 



Teresa Tellia 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Mark A. Teresi Joseph L. Ternullo 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting 




Michael T. Terry 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Daniel M. Theriault Jeanne M. Therrien 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Biology 



416 



Mary R. Thibault 
Bryan K. Thibault Arts & Sciences 

School of Management A.B. English 
B.S. Marketing History 



Paula A. Thoman 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Romance 
Language 




Henry B. Thomas 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Kevin M. Thomas 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Dental 



Mary E. Thomas 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Michael G. Thomas 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



Peter G. Thomas James G. Thomasch 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting 




Frank P. Thometz 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Emily M. Thornton 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



James E. Thorsen 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Economics 



417 





John J. Tierney 




Jeffrey W. Tocci 


Marie T. Thrasher 


Arts & Sciences 


Karen E. Timmons 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Nursing 


B.S. Biology 


School of Nursing 


B.S. Biology 


B.S. Nursing 


Pre-Medical 


B.S. Nursing 


Pre-Dental 




W. Paul Toland 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



John C. Tomalis John G. Tomasino 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Finance A.B. Philosophy 

Political Science 




Charles R. Toner 

School of Management 

B.S. 

Accounting 



John P. Toohig Maureen F. Toomey 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Finance A.B. Mathematics 




Stephanie A. Toomey Stephen J. Toomey 

Arts & Sciences School of Management 

A.B. Economics B.S. Accounting 
Mathematics 



418 



Michele Toscani Timothy C. Tracey 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing 




Eugene F. Trainor 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Janet M. Treacy 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Kenneth P. Troccoli 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political Science 
Sociology 



Kerry S. Trunkett 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Frances M. Truss 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 




Donna M. Tuccero 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Med., Psychology 



Jeanne M. Tucker Kathryn Lee Tucker 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Elementary 

Education 



419 



Wallace R. Turner MaryBeth Turpin 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. Sociology 




Leslie A. Tweeton 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech Comm. 
Political Science 



Patricia A. Twohig 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Maria F. Tufo 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Jean M. Tully 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Thomas F. Tully William J. Tupper 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer B.S. Chemistry 

Science Pre-Medical 




Federico A. Turegano Mary K. Turnbeau 

Arts & Sciences School of Education 

A.B. Economics A.B. Elementary 

Education 

420 



Glen A. Turner 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Jayne E. Turner 

Arts & Sciences 

A.B. English 

Speech Communication 




Richard S. Tyrell 

School of Education 
A.B. English 



Paula A. Tyrrell 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Thomas Tzikas 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Deborah A. Ugolik 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Jan P. Urkevic 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Marianne Vahey 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Javier R. Valenzuela 
Maria I. Valderrabano Arts & Sciences 
School of Management A.B. Political Science 
B.S. Accounting Economics 





Darlene A. Valle 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 



Lori Van Houten Margaret M. VanBuren Timothy P. VanDyck 

School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Computer A.B. Theology 

Science 

421 



Deborah Vanreekum 






Linda E. Vecchione 


Kevin J. Verfaille 


Frank E. Viand 


Arts & Sciences 


Christine D. Vareschi 


Marian E. Vaughan 


School of Education 


Arts & Sciences 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Speech Comm. 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Nursing 


A.B. Elem-Special 


B.S. Mathematics 


A.B. Political 


French 


B.S. Biology 


B.S. Nursing 


Education 


Pre-Med., Biology 


Science 




Richard Vietze David D. Virtue Alfred J. Vitagliano Christine L Vitiello Robert J. Voas 

School of Management School of Management School of Management Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing B.S. Marketing B.S. Chemistry A.B. Political 

Pre-Medical Science 



Elisa M. Volk 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 



Lisa R. Voltolini 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Anthony M. Vorlicek 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



422 




Donna M. Walker 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Rebecca A. Walkins 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Christopher C. Walsh 

Arts & Sciences Helen A. Walsh 

A.B. Speech Comm. School of Management 

Speech Theater B.S. Accounting 




James G. Walsh 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 
Science 



Loretta A. Walsh 
Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Kevin J. Walsh 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Paula J. Walsh 
Patrick E. Walsh Arts & Sciences 

School of Management B.S. Biology 
B.S. Marketing Psychology 



Robert B. Walsh 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Rosemary E. Walsh 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Classical 
Studies, English 



Kurt H. Walter 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



■ssss flfflfl 




Joanne M. Ward 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Lisa C. Ward Margaret M. Ward 

School of Management School of Education 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Hum 

Development 



Mary I. Ward 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
Philosophy 



Paul A. Waters Shannon M. Waters 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Marketing A.B. Mathematics 

English 

423 



Richard A. Whalen 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Katherine K. Whang 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 




Joan Rockett, Jerome Sullivan 

Karen Anne Weinacht Adrianne J. Weiss 

Arts & Sciences Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Sociology A.B. Psychology 



Ellen K. Whelan 

School of Education 
A.B. Hum 
Development 



Kathryn L. White 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Economics 



Marianne M. Welch 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Norman M. Welsh 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Speech 
Communication 
Pre-Medical 




Anne M. Wessel 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Julie K. Westerman Mary E. Westgate 

School of Management School of Nursing 
B.S. General B.S. Nursing 

MGMT 



Lori A. Whalen 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Nick Scola, Bob Romeo 



424 



Maureen P. White Megan M. White 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Accounting B.S. Accounting 




Nancy White 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Chemistry 



Norman H. White 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 
Computer Science 



David Butler 



Daniel M. Wholey 



Michael J. Whouley 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Political 




School of Management Science 



B.S. Marketing 



Philosophy 



Scott A. Wieler 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Leo G. Wiener 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 





/Jiitlta 





Karen E. Wiggins Kerin A. Wilcox 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Mathematics 

Economics 



Kathleen Williamson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Geoffrey L. Wilson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Theology 
Mathematics 

425 



Robert 0. Wilson 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



Dawn J. Witzel 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Xiomara Wilson 

School Of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 



Robert L. Wing 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 
Pre-Dental 



Sheila B. Winn 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Communication 



Karen B. Witten 

School of Education 
A.B. Bern-Special 
Education 



Valerie A. Witterholt 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Nursing 




Stephen P. Woicik Joanne C. Wojtyto 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. English 

History 



Nancy E. Wolf 

Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Biology 
Pre-Medical 



Jack Y. Wong Sonia Wong 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Computer Science A.B. English 



Steven H. Wong Walter M. Wood 

School of Management Arts & Sciences 
B.S. Accounting A.B. Economics 




426 



Wendy J. Wotitzky 

School of Education 
A.B. Elementary 
Education 
Elem-Special Education 



Deborah Wright 

School of Education 
A.B. Elem-Special 
Education 



Mary C. Yao 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Deborah A. Yelland 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Speech 
Theater 
Economics 




George Yiankos 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Stephen P. Young 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Economics 



Mary K. Yingling 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Mathematics 



William S. Young 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Joanne Ruel, Colleen Brennan, Mary Kreder 

Georgia Zachariades 

Arts & Sciences Rema A. Zananiri Perry J. Zanett 

A.B. Political School of Nursing Arts & Sciences 

Science B.S Nursing A.B. History 



Maria G. Zappala 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Studio Art 




Patircia A. Zierak 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



William A. Zona 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Maryann E. Zschau 

Arts & Sciences 

A.B. Speech 

Theater 

Speech Communication 



Robert D. Azzara 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 



Arlene Gradone Fitzroy A. Patten 

School of Management School of Management 
B.S. Marketing B.S. Computer Science 

427 



FRESHMAN YEAR: 
1977-1978 

Moving in ... A new experience . . . butterflies in 
your stomach . . . leaving home — family, friends, 
your dog . . . homesick . . . smiling faces . . . 
friendly people . . . new roommate . . . living at 
Howard Johnson's . . . wine and cheese socials 
. . . F.A. groups . . . Newton Barbecue . . . waiting 
in lines for ID's and points . . . "Hi, What's your 
name? Where are you from? What's your major?" 
. . . climbing stairs . . . bookstore lines ... the 
horrors of registration . . . "Is this bus going to 
Newton Campus or Ho Jo's?" . . . "Are you a 
freshman? . . . Cafeteria food (yuk!) . ... food fights 
. . . falling in McElroy cafeteria with your food tray 
as you and your turkey pot pie dinner slide through 
the main isle . . . hanging out in Lyons cafeteria 
. . . weekends start on Thursdays . . . Thursday 
night at the Rat . . . Rat cards . . . Pousette Dart 
Band-Amnesia . . . Pure Prairie League-Amy . . . 
Bee Gee's-Stayin' Alive . . . Bob Hope comes to 
B.C. ... 





428 




Muu/ Jprt* 




. . . Mary Ann's . . . The Hammond . . . Father's 
First . . . Molly's 16 oz. drinks at Happy Hour . . . 
studying in O'Connell House . . . Roncalli subs 
(MDQ) . . . chocolate chip cookies . . . Tab . . . 
Beer . . . dorm parties . . . sending out for pizza at 
2:00 a.m. . . . Ax murder rumor . . . Carter adminis- 
tration in office . . . Fight the Hike (tuition increase) 
. . . Save The Heights . . . Steve Martin — "A wild 
and crazy guy" . . . Mel Blanc comes to Roberts 
Center . . . Blizzard of 78 . . . Murray's . . . back- 
gammon . . . Saturday Night Fever . . . Disco . . . 
spending extra points at Snake N' Apple grocery 
. . . special dinners . . . B.C. Hockey wins E.C.A.C. 
title . . . B.C. Football loses at Holy Cross . . . 
Rocky . . . Star Wars . . . lying in the sun on the 
Dust Bowl and Cheverus beach . . . springtime 
farewell to close friends . . . can't wait until Sopho- 
more year . . . 




429 



SOPHOMORE YEAR: 
1 978-1 979 

Reunited on Upper Campus . . . Gonzaga goes 
co-ed ... no more buses (finally) . . . feels more 
like home than last year . . . Animal House . . . 
Toga, Toga, Toga . . . B.C. Toga Party makes it to 
Newsweek magazine . . . Pope Paul VI dies Au- 
gust, 1979 — John Paul I is named successor — 
and dies one month later — John Paul II becomes 
Pope November, 1979 . . . Boston College foot- 
ball, season record 0-11 ... Top of the Hub for 
Happy Hour . . . limo races . . . Homecoming 
events restored . . . Stephen Stills concert . . . 
B.C. Alumnus Edward J. King elected Govenor of 
Massachusetts . . . Jim Jones — Jonestown 
Guyana — mass suicide . . . drinking age goes up 
to 20 ... more registration — sleeping over for 
courses . . . more lines . . . Boston Pops director 
Arthur Fiedler dies . . . 




430 




. . . Screw your roommate semi-formals . . . Gold- 
en Lantern (The Anthony's Pier Four of Boston 
College) . . . price of gas begins to soar — gas 
lines . . . screaming fights between Gonzaga and 
College Road . . . peeping Tom on Upper Campus 
. . . Three Mile Island — No Nukes — China Syn- 
drome . . . Deer Hunter . . . Rocky Horror Picture 
Show . . . Doobie Brothers — Minute by Minute 
. . . Jackson Browne — Running on Empty . . . 
Dire Straits — Sultans of Swing . . . Housing lot- 
tery — trying to get 4 or 6 people to live in the same 
apartment . . . springthaw: lying in the sun: Those 
who get tanned during finals, get burned in the end 
... a memorable and bazaar night — Upper Cam- 
pus goes wild during finals — waterfights — panty 
raids — streaking — screaming fights — excite- 
ment and craziness spread throughout the cam- 
pus . . . spring barbecues . . . looking forward to 
Junior year . . . 




431 



JUNIOR YEAR: 
1979-1980 

The big move to Lower Campus; no more McElroy 
food . . . Apartment living — washing dishes — 
cooking food (and burning it!) — grocery shopping 

— decorating the apartment . . . "Did you have a 
nice summer?" . . . Southside Johnny concert in 
McHugh Forum . . . booze cruises . . . rollerskat- 
ing on the Boston Commons . . . Fanueil Hall . . . 
Disco Rollerskating . . . more registration — more 
lines . . . Pope John Paul ll's historic visit to Boston 
. . . B.C. Football defeats Holy Cross . . . Jane Fon- 
da and California Govenor Jerry Brown speak at 
B.C. . . . U.S. Embassy, Tehran, -Iran, seized 
November 4, 1979: 52 American Hostages . . . 
U.S. Hockey team defeats U.S.S.R. Hockey team 

— Winter Olympics, 1980 . . . 





432 





. . . Will Disco fade? — Punk Rock — New Wave 
. . . Former Ambassador Andrew Young visits B.C. 
. . . last days of Snake n' Apple . . . new dorm 
being built . . . new parking garage . . . renaming 
of the Reservoir Apartments to Edmonds Hall . . . 
dedication of the Sports Complex to William J. 
Flynn . . . Best Wishes and Farewell to Arts and 
Sciences Dean Fr. Thomas P. O'Malley . . . Pink 
Floyd, The Wall — Michael Jackson, Off The Wall 
. . . Kramer vs. Kramer . . . Apocalypse Now . . . 
10 . . . Donna Summer . . . Tom Petty and the 
Heartbreakers . . . registration time: How will your 
name appear on your diploma — May, 1 981 is not 
that far away — enjoy it while you can . . . hopes, 
dreams, goals — anticipation for Senior Year . . . 



433 




//// 



Peter C. Van Hecke, Editor in Chief 




James J. Leach, Business Manager 



Linda A. Gosselin, Managing Editor 



436 




Rev. John W. Howard, S.J., Faculty Advisor 



What a pair! 




Lenny Attisano 



437 



K. Aicher, F. Albertini, L. Attisano, B. Burke, M. Burke, B. 
Calyanis, P. Campanella, J. Campbell, G. Clapp, B. Clark, M. 
Dion, M. Ferry, T. Gorman, K. Hakanson, T. Hanss, J. Heisel, 
A. Kouri, C. Lauber, A. Laske, J. Leach, B. McCool, K. 
McGovern, J. O'Connor, A. Parr, P. Reardon, M. Shapperle, 
Taso, P. Van Hecke, B. Wall, G. Walsh, J. Westerman, M. 
Veilleux. 




Greg Walsh, Alan Parr, Art Laske, Ted Hanss (bottom) 



438 




Greg Walsh, Darkroom Manager 



Alan Parr, Assistant to the Darkroom Manager 




439 




Mary McCarthy, Academics Editor 



Sheryl Bourisk, Senior Editor 




Cyndi Miller, Associate Senior Editor 



Marie Szurek, Associate Senior Editor 



440 








Carol Corcoran, Prologue Editor 



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441 




Dotty Anderson, Activities Editor 



442 




Debra Harrington, Patrons Editor 

The 1981 Sub Turn was printed by Hunter Publishing Com- 
pany of Winston-Saiem, North Carolina, in April of 1981. 

The cover material is a maroon lexotone, ungrained, with a flat 
screened, silk screen of a student line drawing of Gasson tower. 
Sub Turri is embossed in Helvetica type and silk screened. The 
binder is silk screened. All cover silk screening is done in rich 
gold. 

All pages are printed on 100 pound dull enamel paper with 
black ink. Helvetica type style is the predominant type used 
throughout this book. The Prologue section, pages 4-29, is set in 
Caledonia type. The Student Life feature articles, pages 106- 
109, are set in Times Roman, as is the body copy appearing in 
the Patrons section, pages 448-457. The Patrons section also 
utilizes Shelley Allegro and Palatino type styles. The Boston 
section, pages 68 and 69, uses Snell Roundhand, Linotext, and 
Helvetica Bold Outline. Father Monan's letter to the graduates, 
page 272, is set in Melior type. 

The divider pages are printed on a 100 percent black back- 
ground with two four point tool lines running parallel to each other 
above the photos and through the section headline. All photos 
used in the dividers are four color photos. 

All four color photos in this book are reproduced from trans- 
parencies. 

The Hunter Publishing Company representative was Arnie 
Lohmann. The senior portraits were taken by Delma Studios, 
New York, New York. The Delma representative was John Kurd- 
ziel. 



Cover design by John C. Berry; Sports collage, pages 152- 
153, by Anne Bellwoar. 

The song "Winners" (Theme from Maurie), written by Joe 
Raposo and published by Sargeant Music, Co. was used in the 
Prologue section. Kahlil Gibran's, The Prophet, was used in 
Academics on page 38, and a quote from Jonathan Livingston 
Seagull, by Richard Buch, appeared on page 63. 

Current events quotes in Student Life, on pages 110-111, are 
taken from Life Magazine, January, 1981, Time-Life, Inc. 

Photos of Jubliee 350 on pages 68-69, and of the tall ships, 
background for pages 70-71 , were courtesy of The Boston 
Globe. 

Photo of Ronald Reagan, page 1 1 0, was shot by United Press 
International, courtesy of The Boston Globe. Robert Frost photo, 
page 58, by Peter B. Carroll. Susan Sontag photo, page 60, by 
Thomas Victor. Peter Sellers photo, page 111, from United 
Artists, Inc. 



A special thanks is extended to the following people who 
helped make possible the production of the 1981 Sub Turri: 
Lucia Antonellis, Valerie Archetto, Gaye Bielski, Glenda Barnes, 
Tom Brooks, Paul Chotkowski, Jack Cahill, Mary Ann Clancy, 
Maria Conde, Joan Denatale, Judy Devito, Deborah Doyle, Janet 
Fryne, Luisa Frey, Kathy Gallagher, Bro. Thomas P. Griffen, 
C.F.X., Maureen Gutowski, James Howell, Eileen Holton, Marie 
Harrigan, Cathi Havican, Mary Ellen Kiggins, Chris Lauber, Di- 
ane Linen, Brenda Lipari, Susan Marron, Margaret Olto, Hyun-Sook 
Park, Carolyn Pistocchi, Pat Reardon, Mary D. Ryan, Susie Sheehan, 
Mike Shapperle, Carole Ventetuolo, Julie Westerman, Kate William- 
son, Carol Wisnom, Katie Wood, Noel Pini, Sue Sullivan, Laura 
Duffey, Louisse Walker, Joan McCormick, Kathy Duley, Sue Powers, 
John Concesion and Laurel Jones. 



On behalf of the staff of Sub Turri 1981, we would like to extend 
our thanks and gratitude to the following: Lee Pellegrini and the 
Boston College Communications Office. Jose Bairos, Paul 
Haran, and Cheryl Simcoe. UGBC Communications. The 
Heights, Inc., photo staff et al. The Staff of Common Ground. Bob 
Phelps, Executive Editor, The Boston Globe. Chris Lauber. Bos- 
ton College Athletics. Jane Zailskas, Reid Oslin and sports pro- 
motion and publicity. Jane Manning and the University Reg- 
istrar's office. Carole Wegman and the OSPAR staff. John Kurd- 
ziel and Jerry Schneider of Delma Studios. Dick Lowe, R.A. 
Hunter, and Arnie Lohmann of Hunter Publishing Company. Joe 
Geoffroy of Hargreaves Studios, Inc. A very special thanks to our 
Benefactors, Patrons and advertisers; and to the class of 1981 
and their families. 



The Sub Turri is proud to have been availed of the services of 
the following persons as staff artists: Anne Bellwoar, George 
Karalias, and John Berry. We are especially grateful for the talent 
of John Berry, whose pointillism rendering, in pen and ink, of 
the late Father Trzaska (page 444), helped to make our tribute to 
him a fitting remembrance. 



443 












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444 



Rev. John R. Trzaska, S.J. 

1 924 — 1 980 



" ... Fr. Trzaska' s simple confidence in me and 
the staff was, I suppose, the source of the fondness 
with which I recall him ..." 

— Mark Sillversack, 

As faculty advisor to the Sub Turri for thirteen 
years and as a member of the Chemistry Depart- 
ment at Boston College, Fr. John Trzaska came in 
contact with a great many students. The editors with 
whom he worked on the yearbook each remember 
him in a special way. Their greatest respect for Fr. T. 
was that, without being meddlesome, he was invalu- 
able in his information and guidance. Fr. Trzaska 
placed a great deal of value in the ideal that one 
should learn from his or her own experiences. He 
never placed a lid on one's creativity, and he urged 
experimentation. 

Charles J. Weschler, Editor in chief of the 1969 
Sub Turri, recalls an episode in which a group of 
aspiring young chemists attempted to subsidize the 
1969 yearbook budget: 

"Roger Pelissier, our managing editor and peer- 
less photographer, had read in one of his magazines 
that silver could be reclaimed from film processing. 
Roger and I hashed this out for several weeks and 
decided we could significantly improve the Sub Tur- 
n's financial position by mining silver in our dark- 
room operations. Joe Navin, our business mana- 
ger, was all for anything that brought in money, and 
so the three of us mentioned our intentions to Fr. T. 
There was a you'll regret this impetuousness of 
youth' look on his face, but he gave us an all clear , . , 
Unfortunately, the process involved precipitating sil- 
ver ions as silver sulfide, and in several days not only 
the darkroom, but also most of the area around 
McElory 101 smelled like rotten eggs. I won't 
enumerate everything that went wrong . . . and in 
due course the great silver scheme was abandoned. 
Throughout this process, Fr. T. observed, some- 
times smiled, but did not butt in. I'm sure he realized 
that our project was just not practical on our scale 
and with our facilities. However, I feel he let us try 
because we would probably learn something and 
because he did not want to place a cynical lid on our 
enthusiasm. He was there to answer our questions, 
if we asked, and to give us his help, if we asked, but 




at no point did he try and run the show. To my mind 
these are the actions of a very wise man and a very 
good teacher — and so he was with the Sub Turri," 

Fr. Trzaska, a Chemist by profession, also pos- 
sessed a vast knowledge of the classics, the fine 
arts, and classical music. Professor Robert O'Mal- 
ley, a colleague of Fr. T.'s in the Chemistry Depart- 
ment, recalls Father's love for Mozart. One anecdote 
recounted by members of the Jesuit community con- 
cerned the time when Fr. T. took the GRE's. Upon 
completing the chemistry section of the written 
exam, Fr. T. found that he had sufficient time remain- 
ing and began to leaf through the pages of the test 
booklet, perusing the other subjects. He then decided 
to work through the Fine Arts section, in which all of 
his knowledge was self taught. Fr. T. Scored in the 
highest percentile in this exam. 

The wisdom and knowledge of such a man as Fr. 
Trzaska was not fully appreciated; but what better 
place for a man of such talents than the yearbook, 
with the purpose of capturing the spirit of Boston 
College in a tangible form. Fr. Trzaska proved to be a 
source of guidance, support and information. No 
question was too large or too small to seek an 
answer from Fr. T. ; and if he did not know the answer 
on the spot, he would surely be found the next day 
with the answer. On the night of one of the last staff 
parties for the 1 980 Sub Turri, a Michigan State flag 
hanging on the dining room wall of the editor in 
chief's Mod caught the attention of Fr. T. He was 
puzzled by the word "Tuebor" which appeared as a 
motto on the crest of the flag. Several staff members 
noticed his puzzled look and questioned the mean- 
ing of "Tuebor." He was certain that it was a Latin 
word, but was at a loss to define it. However, early 
the next day, when a few of the editors stopped down 
to McElroy 101, an index card was found on Paul 
Piontkowski's desk. It was a card with the Jesuit 
community letterhead on which Fr. T. had written out 
the derivation, definition, and usage of the word 
"Tuebor," from the Latin "tuero", meaning "I will 
protect." 

Fr. Trzaska was indispensable to the Sub Turri not 
only in his capacity as faculty advisor, but also as a 
talented photographer. Many shots of the campus 
found reproduced in the yearbooks of the past thir- 
teen years are the product of Fr. T.'s keen eye and 
artistic skill. He was constantly experimenting with 
lighting, subject, and composition. In particular is the 
extensive collection of photographs of Gasson Tow- 
er, taken from every imaginable angle on and off 
campus, under many different lighting conditions 
and throughout every season of the year. Few 
photographers were capable of capturing the seren- 
ity of the B.C. campus in a summer sunset quite the 
way Fr. T. did. The fauna and flora of the campus 
was also a subject which he liked, especially the 
gardens of St. Mary's Hall and his own garden which 
he cultivated behind his home on College Road. 

"Perhaps one of the best influences of Fr. Trzas- 
ka was his fostering of Sub Turri as a place for close 
friendships to develop — for people to work hard 
together — but also for us to be independent. He 
hardly ever interfered. This, I think was an important 
experience — to be able to run a viable enterprise 
where you were responsible. 
— Heidi Schwarzbauer Brine, Editor in chief, 1975 

The friendships which developed down in McElroy 
101 will long be remembered by those involved in 
Sub Turri; and the memories of the friend many 
found in Fr. Trzaska will be his legacy to the future 
staffs. 




"The death of one man is a tragedy. He affects 
your life more than you could ever realize and sud- 
denly he is gone . . . This is just one man's death 
which has such an effect. One man who was very 
important to a lot of people. Yet, his death will not be 
noticed outside the circle of his friends, relatives 
and associates. It will not be of national importance. 
Yet his death will leave a tremendous void which will 
never quite be filled. It will have a lasting effect on 
those who knew him." 

— William J. Rooney, Managing Editor, 1980 



Special thanks to the following who helped with this 

tribute: 
William J. Rooney, Managing Editor, 1980 
Kim White, Editor in Chief, 1978 
Susan Stadolnik, Business Manager, 1976 
Kenneth Brine, Managing Editor, 1976 
Heidi Schwarbauer Brine, Editor in Chief, 1975 
Paul M. Aloi, Editor in Chief, 1973 and 1974 
James Murphy, Business Manager, 1972 
Edward Tremblay, Editor in Chief, 1971 
Mary Dennis Drauchok, Managing Editor, 1971 
Bro. Joseph J. Britt, Editor in Chief, 1970 
Charles J. Weschler, Editor in Chief, 1969 
Roger Pelisser, Managing Editor, 1969 
Mark Silbersack, Managing Editor 1968 

445 



ADS & PATRONS 




la/ewta G/tm Qst 



wwt 



"Photography is a magic act — a 

little black box that can trap people 

and wild animals, strange places 

and well-loved ones, and bring 

them all back home. 'It is a 

miracle,' said Sir John Herschel" 

— quoted from the Life Library of 

Photography. 




6y WU&* % °%n (Mete, '82 



448 



Our most heartfelt thank you to the following 
Benafactors and Patrons, for without their 
generous contributions, the publication of the 
Sub Turri would be nearly impossible. It is their 
support, and the faith they show in us, that 
gives us much needed encouragement. 

BENEFACTORS 

Mr. and Mrs. William P. Athas 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bashara 

The Bernardo Family 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Barry Booklet, Sr. 

Mrs. Joseph R. Bongiorne 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Botindari 

Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Bove 

Mr. and Mrs. William Bowen 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Branch 

George and Joyce Burditt 

Mrs. Pierre J. Butschere 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Canavan 

Mr. and Mrs. Silvio Carelli 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Casey 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Casson 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Chastanet 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Chea 

Dr. and Mrs. Daniel P. Conte 

Mr. Leo Corcoran 

Mr. and Mrs. David L. Coveney 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard J. Coyne 

Michael and Mary Lou Dellapa 

Robert and Barbara Farrell 

Anne L. Fenny 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Festa 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fitzpatrick 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Flaherty 

Mrs. Frederick L. Galiani 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis G. Giatras 

Mr. and Mrs. B. Charles Gorga 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. Griffiths 

Mr. Richard Hanousek 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Harkins 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Harkins 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Harrigan 

Bennet John Hess, M.D. 



Mr. and Mrs. William J. Home 

Mr. and Mrs. John B. Hynes 

Dr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Kavanagh, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Klarides 

Dr. and Mrs. Henry J. Krawczyk 

Mr. and Mrs. Doyle W. Lott 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Mahoney 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Maloney 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Martin 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank McCarthy 

Dr. John J. McGlew 

Attorney and Mrs. Ralph J. McKenna 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Miller 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Mirabito 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Molloy 

Guillermo R. Morini 

Dr. and Mrs. Delbert P. Nachazel, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Nash 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Nezvman 

Prof, and Mrs. Thomas H. O'Connor 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Owens 

Mr. and Mrs. James G. Perkins, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Petersen 

Dr. and Mrs. George Popp 

Mr. and Mrs. Roland Puton 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rabbideau 

Mr. Nicholas Racanelli 

Mr. and Mrs. John R. Redmond 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Robinson 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Ryan, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore J. Saia 

Mr. and Mrs. Pat Sausto 

Mrs. Mario Scala 

Dr. and Mrs. Charles J. Scheid, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Shaughnessy 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Smith, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stein 

Paul and Adrienne Stella 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sueta 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin T. Sujack 

Dr. and Mrs. Merrill A. Sioiney 

Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Timpany 

The Turpin Family 

Dr. and Mrs. David C. Van Hecke, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Westerman 

Mr. Edward Wezenski, Sr. 




PATRONS 



Ronald and Marjorie Abbott 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick M. Ahern 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael L. Arouth 

Thomas W. and Carol H. Auslander 

Dr. Trudy Bales 

Mrs. Bettie Bartley 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bator 

Dr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Battaglia 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerad V. Beaudoin 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. J. Bellwoar, III 

Mr. and Mrs. John C. Berry 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Bigelow 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Blanchette 

Edwin Blumenthal 

Billie and George Botti 

Kelly and Gene Brown 



fyoMrfce d^ewf, '82 

I was more intent on capturing the facial 

expression of Joe Perry during the 

exciting and "blistering" concert than 

any electric instrument. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Bowles 

Mr. and Mrs. William L. Brooks 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel M. Burns 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Byrne 

Peter J. Byrne 

Joseph A. Calvino 

Dr. and Mrs. N. Camardese 

Mr. and Mrs. John C. Carney 

Dr. and Mrs. George E. Cartier and Family 

Mr. and Mrs. John Cavaliere 

Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin J. Civale 

Dr. and Mrs. Francis L. Colpoys 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Connick 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Agnew Connolly 

Mr. and Mrs. John Conte 



450 



Cornacchia Family 

Mr. and Mrs. John L. Cornett 

Mrs. Josephine Cossuto 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Coy 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Crepeau 

David S. Dana 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Davidson 

William A. Delaney 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Devlin 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph DeGiglio 

Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel J. DiNoia 

Perer S. Dokuchitz 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Donohue 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom J. Dooley, Jr. 

Ralph E. Drake, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Dracksdorf 



Mr. and Mrs. Philip Driscoll 

Mr. and Mrs. Rovert J. Duquette 

Mary P. Dwyer 

Robert A. Eberle 

Joseph Eisenberg 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Erba 

Dr. and Mrs. Charles L. Erickson 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald L. Essman 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Ewing 

Dr. John J. Fahey and Family 

Mr. and Mrs. James R. Faillace 

Mr. and Mrs. William F. Fallon 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen A. Fanning, Jr. 

Mrs. Edward Farkouh 

Mr. and Mrs. James D. Fasulo 







<4y Qyf&QO'Plf ryj- Walwij 82 

In the intensity of a fast paced game like 
basketball, one can only hope to be able to 
capture all that excitement in a single picture. 
Sports Illustrated, where were you when I 
finally pulled this one off? 



451 



Joseph and Edna Fazio 

Mr. and Mrs. John W. Fee, Jr. 

Albert C. Fellinger, Jr. 

The Honorable and Mrs. D.J. Ferrelli 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ferro 

Mr. and Mrs. George K. Fink, Jr. 

Timothy T. Flaherty, M.D. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dale J. Floss 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Flood 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Flynn 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Foley 

Mrs. Jane Cromer Fuller 

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Gallagher 

A. Keith Gallacher 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard A. Gallant 

Mr. and Mrs. George T. Gaston 

Mr. and Mrs. John Gatarz 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Gavin 

Dr. and Mrs. Donald P. Gazibara 

Mr. and Mrs. Rene E. Gendreau 

Aaron and Sandra Gersten 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Giblin 

Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian Gionfriddo 

The Girolamo Family 

The Gosselin Family and Shadow 

Mr. and Mrs. John J. Graham 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Granata 

Mr. and Mrs. David Grant 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Greenwood 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Griffen and Family 

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Guerra 

R. John Guggeis 

Edward C. Gutowski 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Hackett 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Haidinger 

Dr. and Charles V. Hamilton 

Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Hall 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis M. Hannon 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Hart 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Haskell 

Lauretta M. Hayden 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis W. Helmuth 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Holt 

Henry and Susan Hovanasian 

Mary Ivanow 

Mrs. Mary F. Jameson 




u * 



•\ 




4y cnw<u Qjrie/di, '84 

Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Jandreau 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Johnedis 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald L. Johnstone 

Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Jurgenson 

Mr. and Mrs. John Karas 

Mr. and Mrs. William P. Keating 

Adelym J. Kenyon 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kimball 

Mr. and Mrs. J. P. King 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward R. Knapp 

Mr. and Mrs. Lauri Kujanpaa 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Landers 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lapnow 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Larkin, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. James B. Leach, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Leavy 



452 




, ,^&r:r £&&&* ■*•-••■■ ■»■-- 




Mount Washington Valley, New Hampshire 






^ Q/no. 



maA rfi&vman, '82 



I'm usually opposed to black and white sunsets, but 

happened to catch this one, ironically enough, at 

Sunset Lake in Braintree. 

On the ferry to Martha's Vineyard, seagulls come close 

enough to the ship to eat out of passengers' hands. 

This seagull caught a gust of wind and hung 

motionless. 



453 



D'Ambra/Lescher Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Lifvendahl 

B. Lipinski 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis R. Long 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil J. Lucas 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Lugaric 

Soula Lyberopoulos 

Mr. and Mrs. George C. Lyman, Jr. 

William and Dolores MacChymont 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Maddaleni 

Mr. and Mrs. William S. Madden 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard L. Malloes, Jr. and Cathy 

C. Mann 
Elizabeth A. Markey 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Martirano 
Mr. and Mrs. William R. McCarron 



Au ( - > jame£ ( ~ > j. ^teacn, '82 



Mr. Edward J. McCarthy 

Geraldine C. McCarthy 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. McDonough 

Mr. and Mrs. George McGahan 

John and Eileen McGovern 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. McGraw 

Atty. and Mrs. Thomas L. McLaughlin 

Henry J. McMahon 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. McManus 

Dr. and Mrs. Lee F. McNamara 

Mr. and Mrs. Morgan F. McSweeney 

Mr. and Mrs. George Meimarides 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Melloy, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Menez 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Mielach 

Very often it is the less traveled places on the 
Boston College campus that offer the most peaceful 
and serene settings for taking a moment to stop and 
think, and rest. St. Mary's Hall. 



mm 



,.uau. 



Mf 



W)VOTA«WVX&9Jffi»Sl» 



; i*«f 



(&» 



I 



!-"T« 



f 



V 






wk&pa 



*&&& 




Although often maligned as soiled and 
slow, the trolley can be effecient and 
awesome if seen in the proper light. 

Chester J. Mileszko 

Henry E. Miller 

Mr. and Mrs. James J. Moran 

Mr. Donald R. Morgan 

Harriet L. Morril 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Murphy 

Joan and Stuart Nahles 

Dr. and Mrs. Francis J. Nash 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Needham 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Newell 

Dr. and Mrs. Francis C. Nichols 

Mr. and Mrs. Maurice J. Nolan 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Nolan 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. O'Connell 

John and Barbara O'Connor 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Ohrenberger 



Way to go, Patty O' 

Narmo L. Ortiz 

Mr. and Mrs. George M. Otto 

The Delia Pace Family 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Palmer, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gus Pardales 

Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Pardee, IV 

Mr. and Mrs. Cosmo Pasciuto 

Dr. and Mrs. Gilberto B. Perez 

Henry and Georgette Perigaut 

Mr. and Mrs. William G. Pfau 

Cornelius W. Phillips, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Pinto, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Polhamus 

Mr.and Mrs. William Powers 



455 



Edna Puis 

Kevin J. Queally 

Dr. and Mrs. John K. Quinlivan 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester Radulski 

Mr. and Mrs. F. Ian Ravenscroft 

The Renna Family 

Mr. and Mrs. David G. Rennie 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel B. Richardson 

Mr. and Mrs. William M. Richardson 

Mary Jo Rooney 

Mr. and Mrs. George E. Roos 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis J. Rose 

Miles and Helga Roth 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred C. Roy 

Mr. and Mrs. William F. Ryan 

Mr. and Mrs. Everett C. Sammartino 

Leonard E. Sampson 

Mary E. Saunders 

Craig M. and Fran Schmidt 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil C. Secskas 

William and Judith Sedivec 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sestak, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Shea 

Mr. and Mrs. Mario L. Simola 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Slattery 

Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. Franklin J. Snell 

Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Stankiewicz 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest R. Stacey 

Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Stack 

Dr. and Mrs. William Stephan 





6y< c!®ar/>('e Q$£. ^a/i/a/ttli, '8-/ 



456 





Mr. and Mrs. John C. Stocking 

Efren Perez Suarez 

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Sullivan 

John M. Sullivan 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Swenson 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Szurek 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Tagliamonte 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward V. Tarnell 

Atty. and Mrs. Bernard Tay 

Dr. and Mrs. Nicholas P. Teresi 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest J. Therrien 

Mr. and Mrs. Anthony G. Thomas 

Dr. Edwin M. Thomas 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth R. Thorson 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Toner, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Toscano 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Van Auken 

J. B. Vance Co. 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger C. Verfaille 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vitiello 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Westgate 

Mr. and Mrs. John P. White 

Elizabeth and Leo Wiener 

Great Success to Joseph Patrick Casey '81 

Wyckoff Motors Inc. 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Zimmer 



457 



r 



Congratulations to the Class of 1981 

Boston College 



Justin C. Cronin 
John J. Neuhauser 
Stephanie O'Leary 

Virginia O'Malley 



Nancy Samya 

The School of Management 



J 



Congratulations to the Class of 1981 




SOM Honors 



458 



In Memory of 

Rev. John R. Trzaska, S.J 

From his colleagues 

and friends 

at the Chemistry Department 




Four great 
copier companies 
under one roof! 

NEW ENGLAND 
COPY SPECIALIST 

27 Sixth Road 
Woburn, MA 01801 
(617) 935-4340 



459 



The 

Cross and Crown 

Senior Honor Society 

of the 

College 

of 

Arts and Sciences 



Congratulations 

and Best Wishes to 

the Class of 1981 




Deans and Faculty 
of the School of Nursing 



J v 



r 



Congratulations to the Class of 1981 

Boston College 



John Harrison, Associate Dean 

Marie McHugh, Associate Dean 

Henry McMahon, Associate Dean 

William B. Neenan, S.J., Dean 

The College of Arts and Sciences 



460 



r 



Congratulations to 
Boston College 
Class of 1981 




Pino's Pizza 
1920 Beacon St. 
Brighton — Ph: 566-6468 



Service Liquor Mart 

1698 Commonwealth 

Ave. 

Brighton 

Ph: 232-3733 

Come in and see our new store. 
We offer a wide variety of fine 
wines, liquor, and beer. 





461 



The Honors Program 

of 

The College of Arts and Sciences 

extends its heartiest 

Congratulations and Godspeed 

to the 

Class of 1981 



^ r 



"THE DREAMS 

SHALL 
NEVER DIE ..." 

Best Wishes and 

Good Luck to 

The Class of 1981 

from 

UGBC Communications 

Office 



Congratulations 

to the Class of 1981 

From the members 

of 

The Gold Key Society 




"Service and Sacrifice" 



J v 



462 



The Members of the 1980-1981 Marching Band 
would like to extend our warmest congratulations and best wishes 

to our director 




Peter C. Siragusa 

on the occassion of his Twenty-Fifth Anniversary with the 
Boston College Marching Band 



Building with the 
Integrity of a 
Proud Heritage - - 

PERINI CORPORATION, in both the United 
States and Canada, has constructed office and 
apartment towers, industrial plants, depart- 
ment stores, oil and gas pipelines, water and 
sewage treatment plants, tunnels, flood control 
works, mass transit, highways, bridges, dams 
and powerplants, in addition to developing 
hundreds of acres of land for industrial, 
commercial and residential use. 



J 




PERINI CORPORATION 



IS PROUD TO BE 



THE GENERAL CONTRACTOR 



FOR THE STUDENTS' DORMITORY 



AND THE THEATRE ARTS BUILDING 



FOR BOSTON COLLEGE 



CONSTRUCTION AND REAL ESTATE 

Framingham, Massachusetts 01701 

Offices in Boston, San Francisco 

West Palm Beach and Edmonton 



463 



Good Luck to the Class of 1981 




The Undergraduate Government of Boston 

College 



464 




^OOFOt? 





YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHERS 

225 PARK AVENUE SOUTH 

NEW YORK, N.Y. 10003 

(212)677-7788 



465 



THE BOSTON COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION WELCOMES THE CLASS OF 1980 



The future of the University is in the 
hands of you and all of our Alumni. 



Per Te Vincemus 



We can't turn back the ocean's tide, 
As it breaks upon the shore, 
We can't return and live again 
The days and scenes of yore. 

For progress, ever progress 

Is the world's most earnest cry, 

And we must go with the hurrying stream 

Or the stream shall pass us by. 

So it's not from choice or pleasure 
That we take our leave to-day, 
But it is |ust, because we must 
That we hasten on our way. 

Now we pause ere the final leave-taking, 
While we think of the years that have flown, 
Yet the time we have spent, we shall never repent 
When older and wiser we've grown. 

As the waves roll away from the sea-shore 
We're leaving for places unknown; 
But our hope is that we, always shall be, 
Forever and ever Thine own. 

— Thomas L. Quilty 




ALUMNI HALL, 74 Commonwealth Avenue, 
Chestnut Hill, MA 02167 (617) 965-3360 



Congratulations to the Class of 1981, 

The University Chorale of Boston College, 

and ten years of presidents: 

Joanne St. Germain 72, Kevin Fay 73, Micheal Puzo 74, 

Robert Power 75, 

Brian O'Neill 76, Charles Janda 77, John Rogers III, 78, 

Mark Wilson 79, Kevin Connolly '80, Kathryn Lauer '81 

John Carroll University 



466 



Prayerful Best Wishes 
to 

The Graduates of 1981 
from 

The Jesuits of Boston College 










St. Mary's Hall as it appeared in the 1946 Sub Turri. 



467 



s~ 



Best Wishes to the 

Future and 

Thanks for the 

Memories 



Reverand Edward J. 

Hanrahan, S.J. 

Dean of Students 

7 pardon all things to 
the spirit of liberty.' 




Good Luck to the Class of 1981 




The Accounting Academy 



468 




i_ 
O 

6 

-4— » 

(A 

i_ 

CD 
> 



CD 



469 




ALUMNI 

SUBSCRIPTIONS WE 

AVAILr\BL6 

CALL OR WRITE-' 
MANACrlNOr EDITOR 

THE Hetgrts 

bOS TON COLLECTS 

CHESTNUT HILL, MASS, 
G>i7)?6f-o/oo OZI67 



470 




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471 



Best Wishes to the Class of 1981 



CARROLL BUS 



tel: 232-1375 



a r 



Anne of Cleaves; Do you know what that is?; What's 
on your nose?; Dearest F. U.; Check here if blind; 
You have snot on your face; I'll tell my life story to 
any sucker — but it has to be a good sucker; Easy, 
happy, that's my bed; I am off to pursue Moby Dick; 
Ohhh; And where do you think your going?; Hey, 
Little girl, want a cookie?; You can pass with my ID 
— it's really ugly; What have you got to lose?; Who 
killed J.J.? Ladies and gentlemen, you never had it 
so easy; What day is this?; No-doze; camaro; "stud"; 
B.C. Bone; Knoll Motel; Nano-Nano; Robert — ; Get 
me a hot drink; Springtime ... To: cml mak mpm rjr 
jrr rda mja pjb cda bjp jrn bc-de mlm ewb mrf etp 
amb jbr djd lar mfd ajm Iff mrt-q . . . thanx for the 
memories! 

Love, pms and rl 



J 



To the members of 
the Student Program 
in Admissions, 
"Thanks for all 
your help" 

From the entire 
Admissions staff 
and the Class of 
1985! 



J V 



472 




Compliments of B.C. 

Bookstore 




473 



/ 



To: Gene Mahoney 
Patty Foley 
Sue Ballantine 
John "Fo" Foster 



Julie Mead 
Tom Kearns 
Helen Walsh 
Debbie Keohane 



Larry Kane 

From: The Commuter Committee 

TGIF's & $25 fines & Friday's at Sue's & Swilling & Tailgates & Canoe Trips & Spain & TOGA & 
Carolling in the Common & Bad Co. & St. Patty's Day & the Bar and Drill & M.H. 3rd Floor & Sue 
City & Haunted House & Packy Runs & Si's & Road Trips Your College Career!! 

Good Luck & All the Best from the C.C. Luv Ya! 



r 



To 

The Class of 1981 

Congratulations 

and 

Best Wishes 

from the 

Office of Student Programs 

and Resources 

and 



> nonce 

9^ 





Best Wishes to the 

Graduating Class of 1981 

from you friends at 

Veutch Centre Texaco 

FORMERLY KERRIGAN BROS. 



TEXACO 



TEL. 244-4600 




743 BEACON STREET 
NEWTON CENTRE. MA 02159 



474 



r 



Like the dust that settles all around me 

I must find a new home 

The ways and holes that used to give me shelter 

Are all as one to me now 

But I, I would search everywhere 

Just to hear you call 

and walk upon stranger roads than this one 

In a world I used to know before 

I miss you more 

— Genesis 




UGBC Senior Week Committee 

Rich Hovsepian — co-chairperson 
Cyndi Miller — co-chairperson 



Kevin Kraksa 
Bill Meara 
Sue Iris 
Doug Carey 
Mike Shea 
Julie Cook 
Joe DeMayo 
Peggy Campbell 



Peter Hatem 
Kathy Lynch 
Julie Connolly 
Janet Lynch 
Ajay Pathak 
Jayne Turner 
Anne Butchere 
Joyce Hogan 



Sue Jenis 
Judy Beaton 
Trish Dunne 
Jeff Tocci 
Cindy Curtis 
Carmel Shields 
Mike Fasulo 
Chris Kokenge 



475 



Index 



-A- 

A portraits 274 

Academics 30 

Academic Vice President 35 

Accounting Academy 51 

Activities Section 210 

Admissions Dean 35 

Advertisements 458 

AHANA 42 

Alliance of Student Activities 212 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 250 

Arts and Sciences, College of 37 

Dean 36 

Faculty 38 

Honors Program 40 

Asian Students Club 232 

Assoc, for Women in Management 224 

-B- 

B portraits 278 

Basketball — Men's 1 66 

Basketball — Women's 1 73 

Bellarmine Law Academy 42 

Benefactors 449 

Betta Gamma Sigma 51 

Black & 3rd World Studies 42 

Black Student Forum 231 

Boston College Marching Band 146 

Boston Section 66 

Boxing 203 

-C- 

C portraits 291 

Caught in the Act 249 

Cheerleaders 1 50 

Chess Club 256 

Children's Theatre 239 

Chorale 244 

Circle K 214 

Circolo Italiano 233 

Collage 227 

Common Ground 234 

Communications Committee 218 

Commuter Committee 217 

Council for Exceptional Children 48 

Cross Country — Men's 1 62 

Cross Country — Women's 160 

Cross and Crown 45 

-D- 

D portraits 307 

Dance Ensemble 246 

Dean of Students 34 

Delta Sigma Theta 250 

Dove Court of Phi Beta Sigma 255 

Dramatics Society 240 

-E- 

E portraits 317 

Economics Caucus 43 

Educational Policy Committee 226 

Education, School of 46 

Dean 46 

Faculty .47 

Senate 48 

■ F- 

F portraits 319 

Features 1 06 

Field Hockey 1 59 

Film Board 220 

Finance Academy 52 

Football 1 40 



Free University 237 

Fulton Debating Society 238 

-G- 

G portraits 327 

Galeria Sub Turri 448 

Gamma Nu Psi 251 

Geology Club 43 

Gold Key 213 

-H- 

H portraits 335 

Haley House 227 

Halloween 262 

Heights, Inc 235 

Hillel 232 

Hockey — Men's 1 78 

Hockey — Women's 1 84 

Humanities Series 58 

-I- 

I portraits 344 

Iguana Gentlemen's Society 252 

Indoor Track — Men's 1 92 

Indoor Track — Women's 1 90 

Intramurals and the Plex 204 

lota Phi Theta 253 

-J- 
J portraits 344 



-K- 

K portraits 347 

Karate 198 

-L- 

L portraits 355 



-M- 

M portraits 362 

Management, School of 49 

Dean 49 

Assoc. Dean 50 

Faculty 50 

Honors Program 53 

Senate 53 

Marketing Academy 52 

MASS PIRG 228 

Mendel Club 43 

Mini-Career Expo 215 

- INI - 

N portraits 379 

NAACP 229 

Nat'l Student Speech & Hearing Assoc 44 

Nursing, School of 54 

Dean 54 

Senate 56 

-O- 

O portraits 382 

O'Connell House 222 

Omicron Delta Epsilon 44 

-P- 

P portraits 387 

Paraprofessional Leader Group 214 



Parker House Semi-Formal 266 

Patron's 450 

Phi Beta Sigma 254 

Political Science Association 45 

President's Letter to Class of '81 272 

Prologue Section 4 

Pulse 230 

-Q- 
Q portraits 394 

-R- 

R portraits 395 

Rugby 136 

-S- 

S portraits 402 

Sailing Club 257 

Scholar of the College Program 41 

Scuba Club 257 

Senior Section 259 

Senior Week Committee 219 

Sigma Theta Tau 56 

Skiing 200 

Soccer — Men's 132 

Soccer — Women's 1 54 

Soc. for the Advancement of Mgmnt 224 

Sports Section 1 30 

Student Admissions 225 

Student Life Section 84 

Student Judicial Board 226 

Student Management Consultants 225 

Student Programs and Resources 62 

Stylus 236 

Sub Turri Section 434 

Sweethearts of lota Phi Theta 255 

Swimming and Diving 186 

-T- 

T portraits 415 

Table of Contents 3 

Table Tennis Team 256 

Tennis 1 56 

Tribute to John R. Trzaska, S.J 444 

-LI- 
LI portraits 421 

UGBC 216 

Union Latina 233 

Unique Ensemble 242 

University Chaplain 62 

University President 32 

- V- 

V portraits 421 

V. Pres. and Asst. to the President 33 

V. Pres. for Student Affairs 34 

Voices of Imani 243 

Volleyball — Men's 202 

Volleyball — Women's 1 58 

- W- 

W portraits 422 

Women's Resource Center 229 

World Hunger Committee 230 

Wrestling 195 

WZBC Radio 248 

-XYZ- 
XYZ portraits 427 



476 



Shortly after Commencement exercises in May, 1980, Rev. J. 
Donald Monan, S.J., University President, appointed Rev. John 
W. Howard, S.J., to succeed the late Rev. John R. Trzaska, S.J. 
as faculty moderator of Sub Turri. With Father Howard's 
guidance, Sub Turri has been launched into a new era of 
journalistic endeavor at Boston College. Sub Turri 1981 is an 
ambitious attempt by a dedicated staff to improve on what has 
always been one of the finest yearbooks in the nation. The Sub 
Turri has been an institution at Boston College for more than 65 
years and looks forward to an uncertain future, in a world 
constantly being changed — by Man and by Nature. But so 
long as Sub Turri able to publish, the memories of each 
graduating class shall be recorded "Under the Tower." 



^2A-C. 




Peter C. Van Hecke 

Editor in Chief 

Sub Turri 1981 



477 



m>mw 



SUB TURRI 






h ^^ 



ft\ W " i 



SPRINGFEST 



The mercury rose close to 70 degrees on Friday, April 1 0, for the opening 
of Springfest '81 . Students emerged from the library and classrooms to 
enjoy the warmth of the sunshine, and with the dustbowl literally packed with 
excitement and action, many found it difficult to make their way to their next 
class. No doubt, some probably found that the sun and fun suddenly had top 
priority over that one o'clock class. Besides being a beautiful afternoon to 
just relax and catch some rays, Friday's schedule featured such various 
attractions as the obstacle course, a live band, and a barbeque steak dinner 
(or roasted pig on a spit for the less sophisticated in the crowd). 

Dark clouds and a steady drizzle dampened Saturday's scheduled events 
as the day's activities were cancelled. They were to include live entertain- 
ment on the dustbowl, featuring a special guest appearance by The James 
Montgomery Band. By one o'clock, however, the clouds cleared and the sun 
began to shine with full force. Despite the cancellation of .the bands; the 
kegs, frisbees, and masses of people flooded the dustbowl and continued 
to celebrate the arrival of another spring and the warm weather and re- 
juvenation it brings each year to winter weary students at Boston College. 





482 




483 



MIDDLE MARCH BALL 



O'Connell House's annual Middle March Ball saw 
the introduction of a lottery system for the highly 
coveted tickets accompanied by a fair amount of 
outcry from students unable to obtain one. Barring 
this uproar, Middle March Ball went off spectacular- 
ly on March 21, with dancing, formal attire, and 
gambling, filling the stately mansion. 

Champagne fountains and hundreds of beautiful 
flowers transformed O'Connell House into an event 
to remember for all times. Many students felt that this 
gala ball warranted first class transportation to the 
ball so some arrived in chauffer driven limousines. 

Those attending the ball were entertained until 
after 3 a.m. by a fast-paced rock band, preceded 
until midnight by Ruby Newman and his swing 
orchestra. Throughout the night gambling was avail- 
able in the rear half of the house with those in atten- 
dance trying their luck at the tables to win a bottle of 
champagne or comparable prize with their play 
money. 




484 



LIMO RACE 



It was called by some "The Mega Event of the Century" . For the one hundred or 
so people who participated in a limo race held on Saturday, March 28, it was 
certainly an unforgettable experience. 

What is a Limo Race? Very simply, a Limo Race (short for Limousine Race) is 
when a large group of people go bar hopping; very quickly, and in style. Everyone 
is divided into groups of six and each group is assigned to their own limousine. 
Each group is given a list of bars around Boston that they must go to within a 



specified time (approx. an hour and a half). The group has one drink at each bar 
and brings back something from the bar that shows they were there (usually a 
napkin or matches with the establishment's name on it). The first limo to return 
back to the starting place wins. 

Although it sounds rather simple and straight forward, variations on the basic 
rules can make this contest quite interesting. The traditional post-race party is 
always buzzing with excitement and stories of the various limos' journeys. 




Participants get into one of 20 limousines as it pulls up in front of the Hillside apartments. 



485 



EAGLES SOAR TO NCAA's 



BC's basketball squad struggled through the 
last five games of the regular season before 
finishing with an astonishing 21 -5 win-loss record, 
10-4 in Big East conference games. These re- 
cords gave BC the Big East regular season title 
and garnered them a berth in the Big East Tourna- 
ment at Syracuse, New York. 

As the Eagles went into the first tournament 
game at the huge Carrier Dome, they were ex- 
pected to move quickly on to the finals. The 
Eagles were paired up with the last place Provi- 
dence College in the first round game on March 5. 
A win over Providence would not only help BC in 
the tournament but would certainly ensure the 
Eagles a berth in the NCAA tournament. BC was 
expected to defeat Providence soundly. (In regu- 
lar season play BC had defeated PC 98-71 and 
70-55). But to the amazement of all, especially 
those back at BC watching the game before the 
start of 3:00 classes, the Eagles lost the game in a 
last second jump shot that put Providence ahead 
67-65. 

Coach Tom Davis had brought this team 
through the year in style, defying all the experts' 
predictions that BC would not finish any higher 
than sixth out of the eight teams in the Big East 
Conference. Regardless of the loss to Provi- 
dence, it now seemed that BC was on the brink of 
entering the NCAA tournament once again. As 
the NCAA pairings came out the next week, BC 
was indeed included. The Eagles would travel to 
Tuscaloosa, Alabama, to play in the first-round of 
the Mid-East Regional tournament. 

BC was slated to play Ball State University from 
Muncie, Indiana, on March 1 3. With only a handful 
of BC fans in attendence, (a small group of BC 
students drove 24 hours to Tuscaloosa just to 
show their support for this team) BC soundly de- 
feated Ball State 93-90, in what was a fairly slow 
paced game. John Bagley and Martin Clark were 
the high scorers for the game with 19 and 16 
points respectively. Joe Beaulieu led the team in 
rebounds, with 1 1 . 

In the meantime, at other regional tournaments 
being held, around the nation, the top teams in the 
country suddenly found themselves being knock- 
ed off one by one by schools with much less 
prestigious records. This fact was very much on 
the minds of the BC players since their win over 
Ball State now had them coming up against highly 
ranked Wake Forest on March 15. 



In a remarkably played game, John Bagley 
scored a season high 35 points to help the Eagles 
upset Wake Forest 67-64. This win now gave BC 
a spot in the second round of the NCAA tourna- 
ment as one of the top 16 teams in the nation. 

Back at BC the campus was wild with joy. Out of 
the windows of all the dorms music blared, horns 
blew, students screamed, and confetti flew. The 
Eagles had made it to the second round of the 
NCAA's for the first time since 1 975 and all of BC 
was celebrating. When the jubilant Eagles arrived 
back on campus at 4 a.m. the next morning, hun- 
dreds of students gathered at Roberts Center to 
greet and congratulate Dr. Tom and his players. 
Concerns about school work were out the window 
as students began planning ways to get to Indiana 
University at Bloomington, Indiana, and the next 
round of the Mid-East Regional tournament. 

On March 20, BC would face St. Joseph's of 
Philadelphia, who would be coming to Blooming- 
ton because of their upset defeat of top ranked 
DePaul. The Eagles arrived in Indiana a few days 
before the game to practice and gather informa- 
tion about the St. Joe's team at the huge IU bas- 
ketball arena. The team's luggage had been lost 
en route to Indianapolis and for a time it looked as 
though the Eagles might have to wear Indiana 
University's road uniforms. 

Come game time, though, BC had received its 




Coach Tom Davis. 





Burnett Adams and Vin Caraher. 

uniforms and found themselves warming up a crowd of 
some 16,000 of the best basketball fans in the United 
Stated. The stands were a blaze of bright red as Indiana 
fans packed the arena in anticipation for the Indiana- 
Alabama'Birmingham game to be played after the BC-St. 
Joe's game. 

The game itself was quite dissappointing. The play 
turned out to be very slow and even boring at times. BC 
kept the lead throughout the first half and was ahead 
22-18 when the halftime buzzer sounded. 

The second half proved to be equally uneventful, but St. 
Joe's slowly cut down BC's lead, mainly through free 
throws on fouls committed by BC. It all came down to the 
last minute and a half. BC had not played a good game 
and was barely hanging onto a 2 pt. lead. John Bagley 
took possession of the ball with 1 :54 showing on the 
clock. After the clock ticked down to about 1 :30, Bagley 
shot from the edge of the key and put BC into the lead 
again by 2 points, 41 -39. St. Joe's recovered the ball and 
began to run down the clock in the hope that some last 
minute shooting could give them the lead. With less than a 
minute to play, St. Joe's was fouled and found themselves 
with the opportunity to make a three point play. They 
successfully gained those last three points which put 
them into the lead for good, 42-41. 

After one of the most successful season's in years, the 
Eagels, while disappointed about the loss, had many 
other accomplishments to rejoice about. Dr. Tom Davis 




Joe Beaulieu (33) in action vs. St. Joseph's. 




Dwan Chandler driving to the basket 



was voted the Widmer Coach of the Year; and John 
Bagley was selected as both the Big East and Wid- 
mer Player of the Year. 

The winning is far from over for this basketball 
squad since only one starting senior, Chris Foy, is 
graduating. Tom Davis has begun shaping up re- 
cruiting and while BC lost Cambridge's Patrick Ew- 
ing to Georgetown, a 6'9" Michigan transfer, named 
John Garris, will help round out the squad and im- 
prove on the 23-7 overall record for this year. 



Dave Franklin ponders the dim situation near the 
close of the BS-St. Joe's game at Bloomington, 
Indiana. 



Jay Murphy goes up over St. Joe's defender. 




Chris Foy takes the corner position in BC's deliberate swing offense 
against St. Joe's. 



487 



BASEBALL 




The Boston College Eagles finished what might 
be called a respectable season of play on the base- 
ball diamond this spring. The team finished just 
under .500 with an overall record of 1 1 -1 2 and man- 
aged a 4-4 mark in the Greater Boston League. 
Hampered at times with inconsistent play and key 
injuries, the Eagles vascillated between victory and 
defeat almost constantly throughout their schedule. 

With a good number of seniors graduating this 
year, coach Ed Pellagrini might be facing somewhat 
of a rebuilding year next spring. Sorely missed will 
be senior hurler Dave Prokopchak who finished his 
senior year with a 5-3 record and an ERA of 3.95. 
Returning next season, however, is junior standout 
David DeDonato who slugged his way to a team- 
high .404 batting average. DeDonato, along with 
Prokopchak were both named to the Greater Boston 
All-Star team this year. 






BC 




OPP 


15 


*at Tufts 


3 


3 


"at MIT 


2 


4 


at Providence 


2 





at Providence 


2 


7 


Rhode Island 


8 


3 


"Harvard 


8 


6 


Amherst 


1 


7 


Fairfield 


5 


1 


Massachusetts 


12 


13 


'Tufts 


7 


12 
3 


at Springfield 
Vermont 


10 

11 


5 


*at Northeastern 


3 


1 


"Brandeis 


12 


4 


at Maine 


15 


8 


at Dartmouth 


1 


6 


Connecticut 


16 


7 


*at Harvard 


12 


5 


"Northeastern 


6 


1 

13 

8 

3 


Holy Cross 
New Hampshire 
at Holy Cross 
at Holy Cross 
"Greater Boston League 


15 
5 

16 
1 




488 



OUTDOOR TRACK 



The men's 1981 outdoor track team finished a 
very successful season this spring managing a 2-2 
dual meet record and finishing 4th in the Greater 
Boston track meet held at B.C. on April 25. At the 
Greater Boston meet, BC captured an impressive 
four first place finishes. Carl Anderson won the 
10,000 meter with a time of 30:40.5 and steeple- 
chase runner Dwight Lancaster took first in the 3,000 
meter with a mark of 9:13.4, while Doug Alston 
sprinted to first in the 1 00 meter in 1 0.8 seconds and 
star leaper Rob Lanney cleared 7'0' in the high jump. 

The New England championship meet was held at 



URI May 16-17 and BC qualifiers fared very well 
despite the stiff competition. Chris Nance's leap of 
23'4%" was good enough for second place in the 
long jump and a 6'10" effort by senior Rob Lanney 
gave him second place honors in the high jump. Rich 
Alexander heaved a 5th place throw in the discus but 
the highlight of BC's performance at the New Eng- 
land's was Fernando Braz' first place finish in the 
10,000 meter run. 

The most outstanding performer for the Eagles 
was undoubtedly senior high jumper Rob Lanney. 
Lanney, who holds the school record in the high 



jump for both indoor (7'1 ") and outdoor (70") was 
honored for his superior talent at the end of the year 
when he was named "Eagle of the Year" as the top 
men's varsity athlete. Cyndy Flick, a star runner on 
the women's track team also received this honor as 
a co-recipient of that award for women's varsity 
sports. 

As still further proof of BC's success this season 
on the track, the 400 meter relay team of Lanney, 
Grant, Munoz-Bennett, and Alston raced their way to 
a new school record of 41 .7 seconds while compet- 
ing in the BC relays. 







pfif^fl 




ara^^s?^ 



'"iter 



ML* 

1^ 




Rob Lanney 



Chris Nance 




Chris Nance 



Rich Alexander 



489 



LACROSSE 

The Boston College men's lacrosse team, behind 
the leadership of coach Rick Blick, was rated sixth in 
New England this year, their highest placement 
ever, finishing the 1 981 season with a promising 9-6 
record. The team went on a tour at the end of the 
season winning their last five games — all by a 
margin of seven or more goals. 

Most Valuable Player, senior Eugene Miller led 
the team in total points with 45 goals and 1 7 assists 
while junior goaltender Pete Colombo posted a 6-2 
record with 1 75 saves for a 77% stopping figure. Ray 
Sipperly was voted the most improved player and 
Jeff Jordan received the Unsung Hero honors. 




BC 




OPP 


10 


at Adelphi 


14 


3 


Army 


11 


8 


at Brown 


15 


11 


Boston State 


5 


9 


Harvard 


7 


17 


Mass. Maritime 


7 


16 


at New Hampshire 


20 


15 


Yale 


8 


10 


at Dartmouth 


15 


7 


at Massachusetts 


14 


15 


Bowdoin 


5 


12 


Tufts 


4 


18 


at Connecticut 


4 


19 


Holy Cross 


2 


16 


Springfield 


9 



490 



THE RAT RETURNS 





Since the raising of the drinking age in Mas- 
sachusetts to age 20 in April of 1 979, Thursday Night 
at the Rathskellar became a tradition of the past. The 
campus pub in Alumni Hall sought to make up for the 
loss of the Rat, but lack of adequate space limited 
the Pub's efforts greatly. 

On April 2, Thursday Night at the Rat returned 
under the auspices of the UGBC Senior Week com- 
mittee. For the first time in two years, Rat cards were 
issued so that seniors might relive the memories of 
Thursday Nights at the Rat that they experienced 
during their first two years at BC. 

As one of the first events of the spring, a large 
number of seniors took advantage of the 50 cent 
beer prices; and while there was not any live music, 
many danced the night away to the musical choices 
of the Rat disc jockey. 





491 



Frederick W. deWysocki 










Diane P. Fazio 


Arts & Sciences 


Theresa J. Devine 


Cathleen M. Doonan 


Sheila J. Duffy 


Walter A. Falvey 


Arts & Sciences 


A.B. Psychology 


Arts & Sciences 


School of Management 


School of Management 


School of Marketing 


A.B. Studio Art 


Sociology 


A.B. Economics 


B.S. Accounting 


B.S. Computer Science 


B.S. Marketing 


English 




Donna M. Flllppone 

School of Management 
B.S. Marketing 



John M. Heasley 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 
Secondary Ed. 



Brendan F. McLaughlin 

School of Management 
B.S. Computer Science 



Frederick D. Smith, Jr. 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. History 
History 



Sandra S. Wong 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Sociology 



Roger S. Zullo 

School of Management 
B.S. Accounting 



Seniors 



More Benefactors 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Cunningham 
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard P. Fitzgerald 
Mr. and Mrs. John G. Hall 
Mrs. Thomas G. Moran 
Mrs. Joseph J. Pelletiere 

More Patrons 

Roger and Terry Bowler 

Louise C. Boyce 

Robert and Sheila Caty 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Michael Evangelista 

Mr. and Mrs. John B. Flynn 

Mr. and Mrs. David W. Fox 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Follen 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Howlett 

Dr. and Mrs. Charles Janda 

Mr. and Mrs. George Kelly 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kelly 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kraska 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert LeBlanc 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Murphy 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Phillips 

Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Prokopchak 

Joanne and Ed Ponek 

Robert K. and Maureen Shapter 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Shea 

Mrs. Joseph P. Sontich 

John and Ann Turnbull 

Mr. and Mrs. John J. Whalen 

John and Anne Turnbull 



492 



Christine L. Armao 

School of Nursing 
B.S. Psychology 



David J. Coughlin 

School of Management 
B.S. Finance 



Elizabeth J. Garrigan 

School of Education 
A.B. Special Ed. 
Alternative Env. 




Sub Turn would like to express our sincere apologies to 
these six seniors, and their families, who were inadver- 
tently omitted from the main volume of Sub Turri 1981. 



Llse A. LaPolnte 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



Robert G. Mulvey 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. English 



Peter L. Sandorse 

Arts & Sciences 
A.B. Psychology 



In Memoriam 



Eternal rest grant unto them, O Lord, And let perpetual light shine upon them. 




Kenneth Colman 



Mr. William Colman accepts the degree of his son Kenneth; awarded posthumously by the School 
of Education and presented by Dean Mary Griffin at Commencement exercises in the recreation 
complex. 



Kenneth Colman 

Despite the many hardships and 
uncertainties in Ken's life, determina- 
tion and courage helped him to gain 
confidence and pursue his life's 
goals. 

As a student in the School of 
Education, Ken was admired by his 
classmates and faculty alike. He has 
made his mark on this earth and will 
be most fondly remembered by those 
who knew him and loved him. 




Mark Kennedy 

Twenty years, not much time, but 
long enough for Mark to reach out and 
touch hearts and lives of those who 
knew him. 

Mark was a leader, a student, a 
prospective doctor. Mostly he was 
someone you felt as close to as a 
brother. Mark will be remembered as 
one who gave of himself, and was 
always there to help. 

Though Mark is no longer with us 
physically, his memory will remain 
firmly embedded in those he touched 
and those who loved him. 



Donald Kosak 

Donald was an outstanding 
person; he lived life to its fullest, even 
in the time of his illness. Don loved 
those around him. He will be remem- 
bered by his bright smile and warm 
personality which brought love and 
joy to his friends, parents and sisters. 
One can describe Donald as being an 
achiever. He set goals for himself and 
worked his hardest to attain them. 
Don was a diligent student, and there 
was no question that he was as intelli- 
gent as he was personable. He was 
also a fine athlete, one who did not 
know the meaning of the word "quit". 
Even when he was sick, Don was still 
up for a game of raquetball or basket- 
ball. Don was the epitomy of the word 
"winner". We shall always treasure 
the unique love and joy Don brought 
to our hearts and the happy memo- 
ries he leaves behind. 



When you part from your friends, you grieve not; 

For that which you love most in them may be clearer 

in their absence, as the mountain to the climber 

is clearer from the plain. 

— Kahlil Gibran, The Prophet 



Mark Kennedy 



493 



SHAMROCK CLIFF 

After canoeing on Lake Cochituate had been can- 
celled due to rain, seniors travelled to Newport, Rhode 
Island, the evening of May 1 2, to follow the fantasies of 
Jay Gatsby. 

Shamrock Cliff, the film location for Ernest Heming- 
way's The Great Gatsby, played host to the BC seniors 
for a gala evening of dining and dancing. The mansion, 
built on Ocean Drive in 1 895, stands high above Narra- 
gansett Bay and greets every water vessel which ven- 
tures into Newport harbor. 

The evening's weather proved to be quite cool, espe- 
cially while waiting in the buffet line, but everyone soon 
forgot the crispness of the evening as the band livened 
up the Gatsby atmosphere and transported everyone 
back to the time of Jay Gatsby. 




494 



NORTH SHORE CLAMBAKE 



For the third year in a row, graduating seniors from 
Boston College flocked northward from Chestnut Hill to 
Ipswich for the senior week clambake. The clambake 
found hundreds of seniors decked out for fun in the sun. 

With a menu that included steamed clams and lob- 
sters, corn on the cob, watermelon, unlimited beer and 
wine, and sunshine galore. Seniors spent the after- 
noon of May 13, eating, swimming and sunbathing. 
The trick of the day became trying to play frisbee, eat 
watermelon, get the sand out of the clams, and get an 
even tan — all at the same time. Some were not as 
successful as others but everyone enjoyed the day one 
way or another. 




Rob Adams, Jack Tierney, Brenda Rastallias, Rob Goddu, and 
Cindy Bigelow. 




CLAMBAKE 



WOODMAN'S r CATERERS 





495 



CASINO NIGHT 

After a long day of Softball, frisbee and sunbathing 
at St. George's Island, nearly 1 600 rosy red seniors 
loaded onto buses and made their way up to Club 
Casino at Hampton Beach, New Hampshire, the 
evening of May 1 1 . 

Featuring black jack tables, roulette and money 
wheels, craps, baccarat, and many more games of 
chance, Club Casino happily greeted the BC seniors 
and their wallets. Similar to travelling to any of the 
Las Vegas casinos, the seniors tended to leave with 
much less than they arrived with. 

For those not so adept at the dice tables, Club 
Casino also featured dancing to a live band and 
plenty to drink, all for the right price. Whether it was 
victory or defeat at the tables, everyone seemed to 
have an extremely enjoyable time at this early week 
event. 




Kathy Lynch, Robyn Kaminski, and Mary Spatola. 




Lee Ann Carter tries her luck at the crap table. 



Lauren Bowlin 




Dancing across the stage. 



Eugene Miller 



496 




497 



YACHT PARTIES 



"Picture yourself on the deck of a luxurious yacht 
on the moonlit waters of the Charles River" was how 
the Senior Week booklet described part I, the Yacht 
Parties, of the Boating Extravaganza scheduled on 
May 13. 

Approximately 160 seniors found themselves 
aboard two yachts that evening for open bar, hors 
d'oeuvres and a leisurely cruise on the Charles. 
Unfortunately for about half of this group of seniors, 
one of the yachts experienced trouble with its gener- 
ator and, at the last minute, was forced to remain at 
the dock for the evening's festivities. 

The other half of the group found themselves 
cruising the highway aboard busses to New Hamp- 
shire before their yacht successfully disembarked 
from Newburyport. 

The evening's weather was quite cool which kept 
many seniors off the decks of the yachts, which 
helped to make the already crowded yachts seem 
even more crowded. 




Katie Malach and Posie Gooding 




Rick Capitanio and Shelley Lyons 



498 



HARBOR CRUISE 



Keeping alive a five year old senior week tradition, 
BC seniors once again ventured out to sea, or rather, 
out to the Boston Harbor, for a booze cruise. 

Nearly 500 seniors departed from Boston's Long 
Wharf the evening of May 1 3 on the second half of 
the evening's Boating Extravaganza. With live 
bands and plenty of booze on the cruise boats, the 
BC seniors bundled up against the slightly chilly air 
for a four hour treck around every island and in every 
shipping lane the harbor had to offer. 

In the tradition of every booze cruise before them, 
these seniors drank and danced, and then danced 
and drank, and then just drank some more. But by 
the night's end as the boats made their way back into 
Long Wharf, it was evident from the high spirits of the 
BC seniors that another successful harbor cruise 
had been pulled off. 







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As usual, the highlight of senior week was the 
Commencement Ball held May 14 at the Sheraton 
Hotel in downtown Boston. Over 2,000 people, all 
dressed beautifully in formal attire, filled the ball- 
room and enjoyed a smashing evening of dinner and 
dancing. The first half of the evening's entertainment 
featured the jazzy music of Ruby Newman's band. 
Everyone enjoyed the dance music that the orches- 
tra played but there was still a great deal of anticipa- 
tion for the rock band that was to play for the remain- 
der of the evening. When their first number kicked in, 
"Celebration" by Kool & The Gang, the entire room 
moved to the dance floor and didn't stop dancing 
until 2;30 a.m. when the band finally ended their last 
number. 




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Clockwise from upper left: Roger Austin and 
Nancy Koscher; Chris Armao and Jerry Easter; 
and Karen Goyette and Jay Hickey. 



501 



BOSTON COLLEGE NIGHT AT THE POPS 



The Boston Pops Orchestra performed for stu- 
dents and alumni of Boston College on May 1 5 and 
provided the audience with a delightful evening of 
beautiful music. Guest artist Erich Kunzel conducted 
the Pops orchestra through a program consisting of 
a diverse array of musical selections. Among them 
were BC's fight song "For Boston", and 
"Hail Alma Mater", as well as the theme from Rocky, 
"Gonna Fly Now". A couple of masterfully done 
medleys delighted the crowd. One was a collection 
of Broadway musical songs and the other was a 
heart warming series of American songs ending with 
a spirited rendition of "God Bless America". Follow- 
ing the show, the Alumni Association sponsored a 
"Pops After Pops" reception at BC, where many 
found the opportunity to visit old friends and make 
new acquaintances. 




Kathy Goodwin and Mike Kamp. 




Mike Fee and Elizabeth Clancy 



The Alumni Assoc, sponsored a "Pops After Pops" reception. 



502 



SENIOR-PARENTS RECEPTION 




A *\ 

Peggy 

Senior-Parents deception 



Peggy Flynn (right) poses with her parents while socializing at the 
' Re 



George Barret with his father. 




Dave Roccosalva dancing to the 
music of P'Jazz with his mother. 




Steve Fitzpatrick (center) is pictured here with his parents. 

Set to the music of the orchestra P'Jazz, the 
Senior-Parents Reception held May 17 in the rec- 
reation complex was a smashing success. Seniors, 
families, friends, and administrators, gathered for an 
evening of dancing, socializing, greeting, and pic- 
ture taking. 

More than 2,000 students and their parents 
crowded the steaming rec plex throughout the last 
night before commencement, passing on stories of 
the year, meeting parents of roommates, etc. 

The complex was gaily decorated with hundreds 
of colorful balloons which added greatly to the 
atmosphere of fun, as parents and their children 
danced and reminisced. Each family received a 
complimentary shot glass in memory of the evening, 
just a small token of the appreciation of their sons 
and daughters for an education at BC. 




Kathy Lynch dancing with her father. 



503 



SOE SILVER JUBILEE 



The School of Education this year graduates 
its twenty fifth class since the school was 
formed in 1952. To commemorate this event, 
the School of Education gathered members of 
the first graduating class, the Class of 1 956, for 
a Silver Jubilee brunch and champagne recep- 
tion. In conjunction with the champagne recep- 
tion, a collection of memorabilia from the first 
class years of SOE was put together and dis- 
played in Campion Auditorium; along with the 
showing of a film entitled "Towers on the 
Heights". 

On hand for the brunch and reception were 
many of the original administrators and faculty 
as well as many members of the Class of 1 956. 
In honor of the first Director of Laboratory Ex- 
periences of the School of Education, Dr. Marie 
M. Gearen, M. Ed., Dean Edward B. Smith 
presented Eleanor Quealey of the Class of 
1981 with an award in Gearen's name for ex- 
cellence in student teaching. 

The following are excerpts from an article 
entitled "Looking Back: A Time to Remember" 
which was prepared for the Silver Jubilee 
Celebration of the School of Education. 

"From its foundation in 1863, Boston Col- 
lege, keeping alive ancient traditions of educa- 
tion codified in the famous Ratio Studiorum, 
exhibited an abiding interest in the education of 
teachers. In the city of Boston, in Mas- 
sachusetts, indeed in all New England, gradu- 
ates of Boston College were prized as teachers 
in public and private schools alike. 

During most of these early years, however, 



the profession of teaching was under- 
nourished. Informed opinion of the day 
authenticated liberal learning, with little or no 
attention to pedagogic technique, as the ideal 
education for teachers. Yet when the scientific 
side to teaching matured to the point where 
specialized instruction gained in prominence, 
Boston College added a department of Educa- 
tion to its scholastic repertoire. 

Until 1952 professional education was hus- 
banded by the College of Arts and Sciences, 
and then, due largely to the indefatigable ener- 
gy and enthusiasm of a young Jesuit scholar, 
Charles F. Donovan, the Boston College 
School of Education was founded. A first class 
was recruited, a curriculum was designed, a 
faculty was assembled, and the School of 
Education, represented today by this silver 
anniversary class, was launched. Like seeds 
planted in fertile soil these first students ma- 
tured to produce a bountiful harvest: 139 
graduates in the Class of 1956. 

Sheltered by a long tradition of Jesuit com- 
mitment to education, this class blazed a 
memorable trail; one seldom equalled and 
probably never surpassed by any of the 24 
following classes. The accomplishments of the 
first class set the compass for the School of 
Education and defined standards of decency 
and responsibility to benefit succeeding 
classes. An academic axiom credits a school's 
reputation for excellence to good students, for 
excellence is best illustrated in students' 




Philip J. Dawson, President of the School of Education 
Senate, Class of 1956, addresses the SOE Silver Jubilee 
brunch, recalling several humorous happenings of their 
graduation year. 




Former Assistant Dean Thomas Grey, S.J., Speaks with Donald O'Hanley at the SOE 

memorabilia display. 



504 



accomplishments when school days are over. 
Our history affirms this axiom and tells us, be- 
sides, that the School of Education was the 
principle beneficiary of the Class of 1956. 

Alumni with keen memories recall the 
School's motto: "the careful, responsible and 
thorough education of a scholar-teacher." De- 
spite its quick and easy rendition this motto is 
still full of meaning. Neither knowing how nor 
what to teach was neglected. Under the scru- 
pulously professional supervision of Dr. Marie 
Gearen, the first Director of Student Teaching 
and Dean of Women, an intimate relationship 
was forged between the School and the public 
and -private schools of the area where your 
class and its successors had their internships 
in teaching. The art, the science, the theory, 
and the practice of teaching, all were promoted 
in your first syllabus. They will remember, too, 
the frequent visits Richard Cardinal Cushing 
made to the campus, especially October 7, 
1 954, when he presided at the ground breaking 
ceremony for Campion Hall. And they will recall 
the scholarly, inspiring lectures of John Cardin- 
al Wright (then Bishop of Worcester). 

Life in the School of Education was first and 
foremost academic and professional. At every 
step along the way, Elizabeth (Betty) Strain, 
with unfailing good humor, was there to keep it 



accurate and orderly as well. But life had 
another side, a side where good fun was in 
abundance and where school spirit was culti- 
vated. Class organization itself, the skits, a 
variety of student clubs — the Alpha and 
Omega Honor Society prominent among them 
— sodalities and religious activities, the oratory 
on the second floor of Campion, the chaplain's 
office where student problems were given a 
sympathetic hearing or the confessional out- 
side where the sacrament of penance was 
easily taken, and classes beginning and end- 
ing with prayer confirmed the adage that life is 
learning and integrated social, moral, intellec- 
tual, and religious education. 

All this and more was capped by an esprit de 
corps displayed nowhere better than in weekly 
assemblies, and where at their conclusion stu- 
dents and faculty together repaired to the adja- 
cent cafeteria to nourish their bodies in a social 
atmosphere embellished by a spirit of good will. 

No sketch of those days, however long, can 
recapture everything; nor should nostalgia be 
allowed to dominate this convocation. Yet our 
past was good. It is well to pause occasionally 
to recall and appreciate it. It is well, too, to 
acknowledge how large a role the Class of 
1 956, the class being honored today, played in 
giving our past its distinctive character." 




Mrs. Margaret Griffin with Donna Camp, current SOE Senate 
President. 





Joan Carroll Donovan and Thomas Sullivan, members of the 
Class of 1956, examine some of the memorabilia on display in 
Campion Auditorium in honor of the 25th anniversary of their 
class graduation. 



Dean Mary D. Griffin speaking with Rev. Charles Donovan, S.J., founding 
dean of the School of Education, at the Silver Jubilee champagne 
reception. 



505 



SON PINNING 

While inclement weather forced the 1981 School 
of Nursing pinning exercises to be moved from the 
front lawn of Bapst Library to Roberts Center, the 
exercises were carried off beautifully. 

Some 151 nurses, many of whom had already 
received their RN certification, were pinned by Dean 
Mary A. Dineen before a crowd of about 1 ,000 family 
members and friends, the afternoon of May 16. 

Susan Meek, Co-President of the 1981 class, 
sang a rendition of "Climb Every Mountain" 
for the graduates near the beginning of the cere- 
monies, which left many of the nurses visibly moved. 
After all of the pins had been conferred upon the 
nurses, Class Co-President, Patricia Twohig re- 
called a story of a drawing which she had done in first 
grade that her mother had saved over the years. The 



drawing had been for an assignment that would 
show what the young students wanted to do later in 
life. On Patty's drawing were shown two nurses 
tending to three patients with the words I want to be 
a nurse and help people who are sick and make 
them better.' After nearly 20 years, Patty's dreams, 
and the dreams of her 150 classmates, were a 
reality. 

The ceremonies ended with the Class of 1981 
presenting their advisor, Dolores Bower, with a BC 
chair, for she will be leaving the faculty at Boston 
College. The nurses then filed out in their starched 
white uniforms into a brief moment of sunshine to 
receive a congratulatory bottle of champagne and 
attend a small reception in their honor. 




Susan Meek sings "Climb Every Mountain" to her 
classmates. 




UNIVERSITY COMMENCEMENT 





Rep. Thomas P. O'Neill, Jr., Commencement Speaker. 



After a long week of parties and activities, 2500 
prospective graduates from all the colleges and 
schools of the University came together at 1 a.m. at 
Alumni Stadium, Monday, May 18, for Commence- 
ment exercises. Under beautiful sunny skies, with a 
stiff breeze blowing throughout the stadium, the 
graduates gathered on the playing field before a 
crowd of some 15,000 guests. 

US House Speaker Thomas P. O'Neill, Jr., 
addressed the graduates and guests as the Com- 
mencement speaker. O'Neill, a member of the Class 
of 1 936 and recipient of an honorary Doctor of Laws 
degree in 1973, was awarded the Ignatius Medal, 
the Boston College President's Medal of Excellence, 
presented by President J. Donald Monan, S.J. 

O'Neill reminisced briefly to the crowd about his 
days at Boston College, and then turned to a discus- 
sion of the importance of the nation's continuing 
investment in, and support for, education in the 
United States. "Investment in education is an invest- 
ment in the long term health of our economy and our 



society. Education has made the American dream a 
reality for millions. Now is not the time to question 
that investment. Now is the time for our leaders to 
expect that if the federal government doesn't do its 
share, someone else will. Government regulation of 
education may be a problem; government aid to 
education is not," said O'Neill. 

After O'Neill's address, a surprise award pre- 
sentation was made to him. O'Neill was presented 
with a gold-lettered scroll in appreciation of the work 
he had done for higher education legislation and 
especially for student financial aid. The award was 
presented by Arts and Sciences student Michael 
Fee on behalf of the Class of 1 981 . 

Commencement exercises at Alumni field also 
included the awarding of the following honorary de- 
grees: Rev. Joseph Gauthier, S.J., romance lan- 
guage professor at BC, Doctor of Humane Letters; 
Donald F. McHenry, former US Ambassador to the 






Boston College 
University Commencement 

May IS, 1981 



UN, Doctor of Laws; US Representative Margaret M. 
Heckler, Doctor of Laws; Joseph H. Silverstein, con- 
cert master of the Boston Symphony Orchestra, 
Doctor of Arts; Paul D. Sullivan, director of the Pine 
Street Inn, Doctor of Social Sciences; and Rose 
Fitzgerald Kennedy, Doctor of Humane Letters. To 
the disappointment of many at the exercises, Mrs. 
Kennedy was unable to make the trip because of her 
age and because of health concerns by her doctors. 
Although she was unable to accept the degree, Mrs. 
Kennedy sent word that she would attempt to come 
to campus in person at some later date for she did 
desire to accept the degree herself. 

As the close of Commencement exercises came 
in the separate schools that afternoon, some 1 ,950 
students were declared graduated from the College 
of Arts and Sciences and the Schools of Education, 
Management and Nursing as the Boston College 
Class of 1981! 




Michael Fee presents a 
special award of 
appreciation to Tip O'Neill 
on behalf of the Class of 
1981. 



507 







509 




Ann Marie Fay, James Ferrelli and Leonor Flipe — A&S. 



Mary Westgate receives her BS degree from SON Dean Mary 
Dineen. 





Prof. Peter Tang with his daughter Catherine Tang at the 
A&S exercises in the recreation complex. 



Dr. Alec Peck is presented with the Teacher of the Year 
award by Patrice Bonsignore on behalf of the SOE 
Class of 1981. 



Glenda Barnes — SOE 



"Make no mistake about it, 

you can make things better. 

You can help turn America 

around. In fact it is not just 

an opportunity, it is your 

duty." 

— Tip O'Neill to the Class of 
1981 




Kathy Carroll — SON 



Dean William B. Neenan, S.J., confers degrees upon his first A&S 
class since becoming dean last year. 



510 



FAREWELL PARTY 





This was the one event that most of the 
graduates had feared would come — the time 
that they would have to say farewell. Many did 
not attend, but for the 1 ,000 or so graduates that 
did come, the emotion was obvious. The joy and 
sadness was evident to all who could see. 

Most of those who came to the Farewell Party 
at McHugh Forum the night of May 18 came to 
say good-bye, get new addresses, and make 
plans for future meetings. Some were successful 
at this, others were not. Most just drank and 
danced and hoped that the evening would not 
end. 

By 2 a.m., the band had long gone and the 
floor was sticky with beer, but the graduates still 
remained, some singing, some crying. The smiles 
tried to hide the sorrow. This was really not the 
end though, this was only the beginning for the 
Class of 1981 which moves on to create new 
legacies which must be brought back to Boston 
College. 



511 



THE END 



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